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THE SPIRIT OF EASTERN 

u see it; vou hear it; vou feel it. 

; all around you. It's the smile from a professor, a pat on the back from a coach, a cheer from the sidelines, a wink from friend to friend. 

i calling to you from ever\' corner. 

i the Spirit of Eastern! 

the changing of leaves and flowers blooming, a new library, planting a tree in the Ravine, co-ed residence halls . . all in the name of change- 
homecoming parades, rubbing ole Daniel's toe for good luck, chatting with friends, feeding the ducks at the Stratton pond 
i the Spirit of Eastern! 

the support we give athletics and the dedication to excel in the classroom. 

the belief in our traditions, our making wise decisions, and addressing important issues. 

the Spirit of Eastern! 

:ch it while vou can! 







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Opening 15 




The completion of the Libran' was welcomed this year 





A light snow in January' brought some fun to students 
on campus. 



16 Opening 



The Spirit Of 



STUDENT LIFE 



Nights in the Lobby 



BY: Donna Ward 



House mother, dorm mother, night host- 
ess . . . how many people does it take to 
fill all of these positions? Believe it or 
not, it only takes one. This position is held by 
the night supervisors that work in our re- 
sidence halls from 11.00 p.m. to 7:00 a.m. each 
night. 

Anyone living in a residence hall has seen 
these people at one time or another. Even 
though their job titles have changed over the 
years, along with a lot of the faces, the duties of 
the night supervisors have not. They are there 
to keep things running smoothly while most 
students are asleep. 

The image of the night hostess /night super- 
visor at one time was that of a little, white- 
haired lady knitting behind the front desk, but 
that has changed over the years. Not only are 
there older women, but you can also see youn- 
ger women behind the desk. 

Stella Perry has been a night supervisor at 
Telford Hall for 20 years. She has encountered a 
lot in her years of experience. She said the best 
thing about her job is "meeting the students 
and working with the different people." 

Bill Mote, one of the four student night su- 
pervisors said, "I like meeting the different peo- 
ple and especially working the night hours." 
Mote shared an experience he had had: "One 
night I was walking floors, and someone had 
made a noise complaint. So 1 went to see where 
the noise was coming from. As reluctant as I 
was, 1 had to ask the Assistant Area Coordina- 
tor to turn her television down." 

Many college students throughout their years 
at Eastern get to know the night hostesses and 
develop relationships that they will never for- 
get. Just tell them "Hi" and let them know that 
you are glad that they are there. 



Night Supervisor Bill Mote pays close attenhon to 
the door. 



Mark Dabney enjoys a late night snack while at 
work- 



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Stella Perry chats on the telephone while watching 
the guest check-in list. 



20 Student Life 



Home Away From Home 




r?R 



esidence halls are not 
merely uniform rooms, 
but they become indi- 
viduals' homes. Part of the 
feeling of home comes as a re- 
sult of the encouragement of 
"family" relations and support 
from residence hall workers. 
The "family" unit not only 
promotes friendship, but it 
also promotes involvement. 
For a university struggling to 
overcome the "suitcase col- 
lege" stereotype, student par- 
ticipation can be the key. 

Residence halls provide five 
structured types of programs: 
cultural, social, service, educa- 
tional, and recreational. Along 
with these programs, re- 
sidence hall workers organize 
study-break time during the 
week, out-to-dinner nights, 
group talks, and even ice- 
cream runs. 

The restrictions enforced by 
residence halls can easily be 
compensated for through the 
friendship and support that is 
easily obtained from one's 
neighbors in the hall. BY: 
Connie VanMeter 



Jeff Schwierjuhann studies diligently in fiis dorm 
room in Mattox 




Nikki Lane studies fiard from her fiome in 
McGregor 



Chris Medley and Jamie Moreland stop by to visit Chris Long. 



Dance Colonels show their SPIRIT 



BY; Brian Simms 



Most people look to the Cheerleaders for 
school spirit. They get the crowd 
going during a football or basketball 
game. However, they are not the only ones try- 
ing to get the Colonels faithful to let out their 
hearts for their team. The Dance Colonels are 
also there to try get enthuasium from the fans. 

As with cheerleading, school spirit is one of 
the main reasons for being a Dance Colonel, 
but there are some differences between the two, 
according to junior co-captians and roommates 
Heather Albert and Carolyn Kessler. 

"We just dance," said Kessler. "We don't tum- 
ble or stunt like the cheerleaders." 

"We don't get into that aspect of it," said Al- 
bert. "We entertain through dancing; getting the 
crowd going is how we kind of cheer." 

The team dances at different school events, 
and they also sell programs at the home foot- 
ball games. "This year I've had a lot more op- 
portunities to show people who we are," said 
Kessler. 

The 14-member team also has to make the 
grade in class and also work practice into their 
schedules, just like any athletic team on cam- 
pus. 

"It's hard (being a student and a Dance Colo- 
nel); you just have to manage your time," said 
Kessler. 

Kessler found out about tryouts for the Dance 
Colonels through her cheerleading coach at 
Holy Cross High School in Louisville. Albert 
traveled a different road to get to the Dance 
Colonels. 

"I've been doing studio dancing, not any 
dance team dance, all of my life," said Albert, 
who tried out for the team three years ago. 

Both Albert and Kessler agree that you get 
more than school spirit out of being a Dance 
Colonel. "I like it for just the fun and to get in- 
volved in the school," said Albert. 

"You meet a lot of really good friends, and 
you get a lot of excerise," said Kessler. 



Heather Albert gets the crowd going at an EKU 
home game. 



Carolyn Kessler gets into her routine at Kidd Sta- 
dium. 





Carolyn Kessler gets into her routine at Kidd Stadium, 



22 Student Life 



\ 



Tonya Rodgers sells programs before (he big 
game. 



Wendy Marshall watches the game with a football 
helmet tattoo 

Dance Colonels perform at pep rally in Powell Pla 



w 




Sameria Mohammed, Jamie Sams, and the Colonel share a hug. 



Dance Colones f>erfonned at the Homecoming Car- 
nival. 



Student Life 23 



Native American Cultural Festival 



The Native American 
Cultural Festival 
brought many different 
activities to our campus. Some 
of the activities presented to 
Eastern students were lectures, 
films, a Pow-Wow, and a night 
of Indian storytelling in the 
Ravine. This three-week festi- 
val was a success for all of 
those involved. 

The different people in- 
volved in the festival ranged 
from small children to stu- 
dents and adults. There was 
something for everyone who 
had an interest in and wanted 
to learn more about the Na- 
tive American Culture. Many 
families and residents of Rich- 
mond attended the Pow-Wow, 
which was a two-day event of 
the Cultural Festival. 

While the Native Americans 
did some of their dances, peo- 
ple from the audience, both 
children and adults, partici- 
pated in the dances with 
them. Many people seemed 
very interested in all the dif- 
ferent Native-American jewe- 
lry, clothes, blankets, and 
knives that were for sale at 
the Pow-Wow. Even though 
the Pow-Wow was moved to 



Alumni Coliseum from Lake 
Reba due to weather conditions, 
it was still quite a success. 

Other cultural events that 
were held on campus seemed 
to be very successful also. An 
excellent lecture on the "Indi- 
an Removal to the Reserva- 
tions" was very interesting, es- 
pecially to those who were 
wanting to learn more about 
the Cherokees. 

Michael Green spoke for an 
hour on what the Anglo- 
Americans did with the Indi- 
ans when they took over their 
land. He explained how the 
Indians had no rights and were 
forced into changing their Na- 
tive American Culture into a 
culture of a white man. This 
was very difficult for the Indi- 
ans to accept and understand. 
Nevertheless, during a thirty 
year period, the Cherokee In- 
dians accomplished many 
things from learning Anglo- 
American culture and adapting 
it to their own environment. 

There was quite a bit to see 
and learn during the three- 
week Cultural Festival, and it 
was definitely worth taking 
the time to attend and to par- 
ticipate in the various events. 





24 student Life 



Back To School The 
Non-Traditional Way 



Today's students range 
from the high school 
prodigies to the grand- 
parents seeking to fulfill a 
life-long dream. College diplo- 
mas are no longer limited to 
young adults straight out of 
high school. 

As technology advances in 
today's society, many adults al- 
ready in the work force find 
themselves unable to compete 
with individuals who have a 
college degree. Therefore, the 
number of non-traditional stu- 
dents is on the rise. 

Debra Kelly, a graduate stu- 
dent in Occupational Therapy, 
feels that being a non-tradi- 
tional student makes them 
special. She also feels that 
teachers and faculty know the 
non-traditionalist's role on 
campus is one of leadership. 
After working as a profession- 



al, Kelly's hardest adjustment 
to returning to college was 
one of finance. 

Rosemary Ward, a pre-OT 
student, decided to return to 
college after working in a 
school setting for five years. 
The size of the University 
concerned Ward at first, since 
her first college experience 
was at a junior college. She 
also agreed that finances were 
the largest obstacle upon re- 
turning to college. 

Sullivan Hall is customarily 
a non-traditional housing unit 
that allows older students the 
opportunity to live together, 
giving the non-traditional stu- 
dents a place of security and 
the importance of a college 
degree. Non-traditional stu- 
dents are determined to 
achieve their successes in life. 



Michael Mills takes i 
fountain court 



break and studies in the 



RestiP] 
gress 



between classes, this student reads the pro- 




Larry Brayanl fixes himself a snack before he has 
to go to class 




26 Student Life 



Healthcare ma)ors are on the rise, no matter what 
age 




Student Life 27 



Weekends at EKU 



When students think of week- 
ends at EKU, they usually 
think of a break from their 
school work, resting, a trip down- 
town, or usually going home. 

Many students who go home do so 
because they have a weekend job, 
while others say there is nothing to 
do on campus. Those who stay on 
campus on weekends say just the op- 
posite. While fraternities and so- 
rorities have parties and special 
events planned, what about those stu- 
dents who elected not to join one of 
these organizations? 

Although students may have to 
search for ways to occupy their time, 
there are many interesting and worth- 
while activities if they invest the time 
and effort to seek them. 

Even though J. Sutter's, O'Riley's, 
and Tazwells may have a booming 
business on any given weekend, those 
students who prefer a more tranquil 
night can go bowling with several of 
the new friends they have made, go 
shopping in the mall, go to one of 
Richmond's movie theaters (or to the 
drive-in), or rent movies to watch in 
their rooms {complete with micro- 



Sharon Barnett cheers at Eastern's games durmg 
her weekends 



wave popcorn and milk duds). 

Many religious organizations on 
campus offer a wide variety of week- 
end activities. The Baptist Student 
Union, Catholic Newman Center, 
Wesley Foundation, Lutheran Campus 
Ministry, The Christian Connection, 
Episcopal Church, First Presbyterian, 
and The Inter-Varsity Christian Fel- 
lowship welcome any and all students 
who wish to participate. 

Many workshops are also offered on 
campus at various times. New stu- 
dents on the campus can use their 
weekends to research these workshop 
possibilities. 

Winter weekends often provide the 
perfect time for snowball fights, sled- 
ding, or walks in the beautiful snow. 
Due to weather and road conditions, 
students are more prone to stay closer 
to campus on the weekend. 

If all else fails, and you find you 
must stay on campus through the 
weekend . . . clean and rearrange your 
room, defrost the refrigerator, do your 
laundry, study, or call home to ask for 
more money. {Don't make your week- 
end a total loss!) 



Most of the residence halls host weekend activities. 




Cinnamon Johnson enjoys ping-pong as one of her 
weekend past times 




28 Student Life 



Volleyball is a great way to pass time on the week- Resting is just what this Colonel look-a-like needs 

ends and to get some exercise. after a hard weekend 




ntown bars are sometimes visited on the weekends to socialize and relieve the stress of the week. 



Student Life 29 



Living at Eastern 



L 



One of the largest and 
sometimes most fun 
choices Eastern stu- 
dents have today is where 
they choose to live. Although 
the possibilities of location are 
endless, there is one choice 
that must be made in the be- 
ginning. Sometimes it takes 
students months to choose 
whether they want to live on 
or off campus. 

There are definite advan- 
tages to both types of living. 
When living on campus you 
will never worry about find- 
ing a parking space in the 
morning. You also won't have 
to worry with paying the de- 
posits to have everything 
turned on, or the monthly 
bills. When living on campus, 
despite which hall you choose, 
you will be assured at least 25 
neighbors. 

College is a time to grow 
and mature and once you 



reach a certain point, it is time 
to get that apartment you've 
always waited for. This finally 
means a regular size refrigera- 
tor, a real stove to cook real 
meals on, and even a hot plate 
if you want one. This also 
means no designated quiet 
hours and the opportunity to 
have friends over all night 
long. 

No matter which choice you 
make about where you want 
to live, there will always be 
fun times to be had. 



One of the luxuries of living off campus is having 
a couch to sit on while reading your mail 





When living off campus, there will most lil^ely be a place outdoors to sit and kick your feet up 



30 Student Life 




Student Life 31 



Co-Ed Housing, A 
New Way Of Life 



In the past, when parents sent their 
daughters and sons to college, 
they never had to worry about the 
co-habitation of males and females in 
one residence hall. Girls lived in one 
residence hall, and guys lived in an- 
other 

Those days are over 

Our first co-ed residence hall was 
Martin Hall. At one time, Martin was 
a male residence hall, then it became 
a female residence hall as well. This 
process was started by having females 
live in one section of the building, 
and males living in another section. 
Now, women and men live on alter- 
nating floors. Martin Hall was East- 
ern's first attempt at changing living 
arrangements on campus. 

This year, however, two other re- 
sidence halls have taken that big step 
of finding out if men and women can 
truly live together Todd Hall and Du- 
pree Hall became co-ed to accommo- 
date some of Eastern's male and female 
students. As in Martin, females live on 
every other floor, as do the males. 

When Martin Hall became co-ed, 
the requirements to live there were 
that you had to be an upperclassman, 
or at least 21 years old. However, that. 



Heath enjoys co-ed life in Dupree Hall 



too, has changed. Now, to live in ei- 
ther Martin, Todd, or Dupree Hall, the 
only requirement is that students 
have to be at least a second-semester 
freshman. 

Bill Mote, a senior broadcasting ma- 
jor from Piqua, lived in Todd Hall be- 
fore it became co-ed, and he still con- 
tinues to live there. "I love it; things 
haven't changed that much," he said. 

What Mote likes most about the 
new living arrangement is "the atmo- 
sphere you have with the guys and 
girls, and seeing how the guys look 
after their female neighbors." 

Another student. Heath Dolen, a se- 
nior public relations major from Mon- 
ticello, is a Resident Assistant in Todd 
Hall. He said he loves living there. 

"It's a good environment. There's no 
downside to living in a co-ed dorm. 
It's a very positive living arrange- 
ment," Dolen said. 

Dolen also likes walking out of his 
room and seeing guys and girls gath 
ered in the hallways. "As being an R.A., 
the only real problems we have are 
the open-house violations, which hap- 
pen in every residence hall," he said. 

All aspects of co-ed housing seem to 
be positive, but only time will tell. 



Sitting around, having a bite to eat together is as 
easy as walking down the hall 




Co-ed housing is definitely a thing of the 90's and 
these students hope it stays. 




32 Student Life 



Passing people of the opposite sex is nothing new 
to these students who live in co-ed housing 




Student Life 33 



A New Beginning 



Has the adjustment to dorm life caused a few unwanted 
pounds to appear? Too many pizzas and too much junk 
food are more than likely part of the reason. Now that 
the damage is done, what can you do about it? 

Many students find themselves in this position after a few 
weeks of dorm life. Luckily, they started attending "New Begin- 
nings." The program is sponsored by Pattie A. Clay Hospital 
and Eastern's Division of Special Programs. "New Beginnings" 
is a weight-loss program that is a fabulous way to take charge 
and change your lifestyle to a healthy one. 

The program is directed by Kathy Acker, a registered nurse. 
Acker provides members with motivation, understanding, and 
education for successful weight loss. Acker understands mem- 
bers' frustrations, and she is sensitive to their needs. 



Each week the program consists of weighing in, followed by 
a lecture and discussion period. (Members are not required to 
weigh in. Acker stresses). 

"If you're having a bad week, then don't weigh in; just listen 
to the speaker," Acker said. 

There are meetings both on and off campus. There is a $10 
membership fee and a $3 weekly fee. Although money is hard 
to come by during college years, the program is worth it. After 
all, it is paying for a "new beginning" to your life. 



Fast food restaurants are cheap, but are thi 
healthy' 




34 Student Life 




AIDS Awareness at EKU 



W 



ith the worldwide spread of the AIDS virus, 
a greater awareness of the disease has also 
spread across our campus and our commu- 
nity. 

Student Health Services and the Madison County 
Health Department offer supplies of condoms to stu- 
dents, along with free information about AIDS and 
other sexually-transmitted diseases (STD's). 

Free condoms and pamphlets on condom use are 
also being offered by Mountain Maternal Health 
League Planned Parenthood Inc. of Berea in two Rich- 
mond bars, J. Sutter's Mill and O'Riley's. 

The program is called Project Nightcap and pro- 
vides access of the condoms to the bars' patrons in 
the hopes of preventing the spread of AIDS, STD's, 
and unwanted pregnancies. Signs are displayed in the 
bars for them to ask the bartender for a "nightcap" 
before they leave. Mountain Maternal hopes to have 
condoms offered in other bars as well. 

In addition to Project Nightcap, Mountain Maternal 
Health League also offers programs to residence halls 
and any campus organization or group about AIDS, 
sexuality, relationships, birth control, and many other 
topics to benefit college students. 

The emphasis on educating the campus about safe 
sex has even spread to our residence halls. 

The Residential Development and Education Office 
submitted a proposal to the university about placing 
vending machines containing condoms in residence 
hall bathrooms and laundry rooms. 

The machines would provide the condoms to re- 
sidents who are either too embarrassed to ask for 
them at the infirmary or the health department, or 
who need them when these places are closed (like on 
weekends). 

The proposal was a step forward in the further 
promotion of education and awareness about AIDS 
on campus. 

Even with the overwhelming threat of AIDS loom- 
ing over many students, condoms are widely avail- 
able (usually free) to help in the prevention of this 
scary and deadly disease. 

student Life 35 



Hanging of the Greens 



The 65th annual presen- 
tation of "Hanging of 
the Greens" took place 
Sunday, December 4th. Hang- 
ing of the Greens is a celebra- 
tion that rings in the spirit of 
Christmas. This tradition dates 
back to 1930. 

The presentation was held 
in Walnut Hall of the Keen 
Johnson Building. The pro- 
gram featured Dr Robert 
Stauffer of First Christian 
Church. About one hundred 
students took part in the pag- 
entry, music, and scripture 
reading. The program was 
sponsored by Mortar Board, 
Interfraternity Council, Pan- 
hellenic Council, and the EKU 
Student Alumni 
Ambassadors. The program in- 
cluded song selections "The 
First Noel" and "Joy to the 
World." Between the carols, 
Bible scripture was read by 
students of the speech and 

Here, Karen Kanis participates in this tradition by 
caiTv'ing greenery' 



theatre department. 

"Being my first time partici- 
pating in Hanging of the 
Greens, 1 found it a spectacu- 
lar way to start off celebrating 
the holiday season." said Billie 
Duff. 

Andrea Ploch, a sophmore 
from Lexington said, "I had a 
great time, I will probably do 
it again next year. It was a 
great way to meet new people 
and do something to spread 
Christmas cheer" 

"This is my second year and 
I love it. It's something to start 
off the holiday season, espe- 
cially when you can't be home 
yet." said Shannon Bingham, a 
junior from Middlesboro. 

Hanging of the Greens is a 
tradition that will carry on for 
many more years. It's the per- 
fect way to get into the Holi- 
day Spirit. 



Singing carols is paii of the ceremony, this year Joy to 
the Worlci was chosen. 




Megan Shire stands in front of her wreath waiting for 
everyone else to be finished. 




36 Student Life 




Student Life 37 



Entertainment Here At EKU 



Many Eastern stu- 
dents travel to 
downtown Rich- 
mond or to other cities to 
get quality entertainment 
while unbeknownst to 
most, great entertainment 
such as bands, comedians, 
lectures, and more can be 
found directly on campus. 
Center Board, a student- 
run program, plans most 
of these activities espe- 
cially for students. The 
campus has seen great per- 
formers such as Sawyer 
Brown, Alabama, and 
Widespread Panic. 

"Concerts are usually 
well-attended," said Tonya 
Tarvin of Center Board. 

Center Board plans 
many activities each se- 
mester A student can find 
a new entertainer on cam- 
pus between one to three 
times a month. Center 
Board does not always 
work alone in the activ- 
ities they provide for our 
campus. They co-spon- 



sored the speakers, T.J. 
Sullivan and Joel Gold- 
man, with Panhellenic. 

Sullivan and Goldman 
talked to students about 
the awareness of AIDS on 
campus. The attendance 
was overwhelming, as 
were the speakers. They 
kept the audience en- 
thused, but also told them 
the serious truth about 
AIDS. 

Center Board also works 
with Residence Hall Asso- 
ciation to provide students 
with residence hall enter- 
tainment. Colonel Cable, 
found on channel 40, gives 
students the opportunity 
to watch new movie re- 
leases without having to 
rent them and spend their 
always-needed cash. 

Quality entertainment 
can be found right here on 
campus. Instead of leaving 
campus in search of recre- 
ation and amusement, 
think of what Eastern of- 
fers for your enjoyment! 





38 Student Life 



iStronaut, Story Musgrave, visited Eastern Kentucky University on September 28. He spoke about NASA and the Space 
huttle from Brock Auditorium. 




Astronaut Visits EKU 



Student Life 39 



HOMECOMING 1994 




Model Cheerleaders participate in the parade yearly 



40 Student Life 



I 




Student Life 41 



Homecoming 1994 



Homecoming 1994 was a day to relive one's memories of Eastern. 
The festivities began with the 17th annual 5K run. Students, 
families, friends, and pets lined the streets to view all of the 
work that went into the parade. The parade featured colorful floats, 
harmoneous bands. Homecoming queen candidates, and other 
novelties. 

This year's theme, "A Time to Dream," was well portrayed through 
the hard work that went into creating the event. 

The Colonel County Fair was once again a success. This year, three 
tents were added to give Greek Alumni a chance to get back together 
with old friends. 

"I think it was a great idea. It gave us a chance to reunite with 
friends from other sororities and fraternities that we may have lost 
touch with," said Ricky Lightner, an EKU graduate from Troy, Ohio. 



The game took a different twist this year, moving the crowning of 
the queen from before the game to half-time. The Colonels were well 
on their way to their victory by half-time. 

Lee Sundberg, the 1993 Homecoming queen, crowned Victoria 
Hougland, represented by Interfraternity Council. Hougland is also 
from Hopkinsville, and is a Senior majoring in Health Care 
Administration. She is the daughter of Mrs. Virginia L. Hougland and 
the late Mr. James W. Hoagland. She is a member of Kappa Delta 
sorority as well as many other aspects of Greek and campus life. 

"Eastern has been a wonderful home for me, and I will always 
cherish the memories of my years here," Hougland said. 

First runner-up was April Ramsey from Madison County, and the 
second runner-up was Marsha Gannon from Portsmouth, Ohio. 




Victona Hoagland. Apnl Ramsey, and Marsha Can. 
non seen here with President Funderburk 

Here the entire 1994 Homecoming finalist are shown 



42 Student Life 




Student Life 43 




The Colonel helps the cheerleaders in the Homecom- 
ing game 

Fans sit and wait patiently for the game to start, they 
look like they're ready with their EKU cups. 



44 Student Life 



<:':\'^.*^....'-. ^, 




Student Life 45 



luriitLnjiii ui\ 



\MB\}{ - I 




The band spends many hours practicing so they can 
perfect their sound for the big day. 



46 Student Life 




Student Life 47 



The Colonel Fair was held in the AC parking lot, just 
as it is every year. 

Part of the team watches from the sidelines, happy 
about what the players on the field are doing- 



m 





The Dance Colonels performed at the fair, as did Show Choir 



46 Student Life 





*% 



President Funderburk is all smiles as he crowns 
Victoria Hougland 




Student Life 49 



Parent's Weekend 



Some students shudder 
when they think of their 
parents visiting them at 
college, but for some, they are 
a welcomed thought. On Sep- 
tember 10, Eastern's football 
team opened the football sea- 
son, and with our first home 
game came parent's day. 

Parents arrived, bringing 
food, clothes, and the most 
important thing (MONEY!) to 
their starving and penniless 
sons and daughters. 

Parent's Day was an oppor- 
tunity for most students to go 
shopping with their parents 
and to get a free meal, and 
many students and their par- 
ents also attended the football 
game. 

They had a great time on 



the sunny Saturday afternoon 
before the game as they ate 
dinner served by Rally's and 
listened to a local radio station 
that provided entertainment 
and chances to win free 
T-shirts. 

After the Colonel's victory, 
parents said goodbye to their 
college-student children and 
went home after catching up 
on each other's lives. 

Parent's day was a great way 
for Eastern's students and 
their parents to kickoff anoth- 
er great college year. 




Families enjoyed a pre-game meal provided by Ral- 
ly's, 

The game is always a fun part of parent's day 

Younger siblings like this one get into the spirit of 
Eastern 




50 Student Life 



Some parents like (hese are even cool enough to Applebee's is a great place for parents to take their 

sit on "the hill" to watch the game starving college kids 





colonel is always entertaining, esp)eciaily when he's doing push-ups because EKU is winning- 



Student Life 51 



Keeping Us Informed 



Whether they flip 
through the tele- 
vision channels 
or through the newpaper 
pages. Eastern students can 
find campus, local, or na- 
tional news in a variety of 
places. 

Some of these news 
sources are located right 
here on campus. The FYI, 
The Eastern Progress, and 
Channel 12 (WXII) offer 
the campus community a 
variety of types of infor- 
mation. 

FYI offers information 
about activities offered on 
campus in a quick and 
easy-to-read format, along 
with job listings provided 
by CD&P 

The Eastern Progress is 
a nationally award-win- 



Amy Etmans works hard on the Progress in order 
to keep us informed every Thursday 



ning newspaper that pro- 
vides news and entertain- 
ment information every 
Thursday to the campus. 

Channel 12 is located on 
the cable sytem that is 
available in each student's 
residence hall room and 
also gives up-to-date, im- 
portant campus informa- 
tion to the students. 

These broadcast and pri- 
nt publications are all pro- 
duced by students, and are 
readily available in all of 
the residence halls. They 
offer every kind of infor- 
mation that is needed by 
the student body, such as 
sports, arts, and entertain- 
ment provided by the uni- 
versity, along with impor- 
tant news information. 



The Progress is a good way for students to know 
what's going on around our campus. 





52 Student Life 




Broadcasting from a home football game is just one 
of the things the EKU TV station covers 




111 !•' ^^ 

Ml in€.r«-->*''" 



I I 



X n 



I, Mil. >" '• 



1( 



,... 1" 



Chad Williamson, the managing editor for the Pro- 
gress, takes a call to discuss the newest edition. 



Brett Dunlap, the Photo Editor of the Progress, 
works with the windows program 



'A 



^ 



SHidenl Ule 53 



The Spirit Of 



ORGANIZATIONS 



ACCOUNTING CLUB 



Right to Left — 1 — Sonja Lofhs — Pres., Tammy Bmmfield — Sec, Lon Becker — VP. Bob Gundy — Treas 2 — Nikki Cannon, Cynthia Hubble, Lisa Blanton, Kem davis, Debbie Gibson 3 — Connie Vorbeck, Car- 
men Cress, Lon Cowan. Dante ZaneUi, John Blund, Alfonso Rastelli 




ALPHA ETA RHO 



Right to Left — Row 1 — Steve Middendorf — Pres , Buddy Shaw — VP, Katherine Reynolds — Sec, Anthony Erwin — Treasurer 2 — Paul Madden — Histonan, Andrew Strauss, Chnsti Padgett, Doug Howard, 
Jeremy Loonev 3 — Dave Henemier — Advisor, Andy Russell, Dan Krebs. Joey Risk 




56 Organizations 



BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 

hnst.] Bevins, Suun TVoendly, Bndn Meier, Tonya Ydrberry, Cdmille Siragy, ]enn\y Simpson. Nicole Lewis. Hilary Hovvdrd, Chna E^terly, |ohn Hellurd, losh Giles, Joey Simoioni, HeAiher Luscher. Jonarhan Ponwood. Tina Winakrr. Zachcry Whitfaker 
lyl. Karen Jaminson, Carme Foster. Sally Bellan, Any Deacon. Lon Pinkerton, Michelle Clark, Laura Campbell. Jennifer Roark, Mclinda Farmer, Venesaa Roy, Keith Walls, Missy Whitis, Feliaa York, Lydia Mcadors. Alfie Cheng. Mark D Campbell Angela 
ins lo-Lin Dmon, Tonya Cnffin, Mary K Hensley. Leah J TVimet. Lon Lucus. Suun Crenshaw, Kitnberly Crenshaw. Michelle Ferns, Shon King, Shelley Boutchet Heather Stivers. Matt 'I\i»bury. Chnslie White. Enc Singleton, Amy M White. Chnsly 
I- Karen Pate, Jennifer Phillips. Knaty Reeder, Andrew Rittcnhouse, Laura Hubband. DeShawn Bailey, TVoy Sparks. Kim Shelter. Melissa Nolan, Tonya Wilson, Candy Carroll, Crystal Ramsey Knslina Wilson. Stacie Brown, Tonya Tarvin. Tim Rose, Matt 
lerdale, Danny Thome, Melanie McCarty. Missy Grupposo, Knsty Bartter lohn Barnes, Gena Osbim, Carmen Enid Donato. Shelly Coket Jodl Weatherholl, Geneva HaJl, |enni(er Gnllith, Amy Lovitt. Eric Conley Todd Bannock, Anthony Morgan. Chrlie 
i> Andrea Williamson, Stacy McCormick, Jeffory S Wnght, TWana DeBonJ, Jennifer Young, Amy Tanner. Kendra Day, Meliua Vires, Todd Hur^t. Bnan Boggs, Enc Dickerwon. Vickie Lynn Copper. Tim Eden, Knsten Meade, Don Mattingly Kevin Mulllns, 
i( Hrass. John Coffey, Jim Pnnce, King Jeremiah, Bart Langfels, Chns Hall, Terry Lykins. Stephan Schaffrath, Daryl Mann, Heather Winegar. Candy Neighbors, Ron Groves. Rob Young, Chns Mockbee. Joseph Henderson. Jetl Kimble, Harney Cozar. Keith 
tterheinnch. Bnan K Jaggero, Caleb, Bnan Stanfield. Lee Barbee, Brad Steele, Dante Zanelll. Will Kinney. Heather )o Cookaey. Cinni Chase, Sarah Schulec John Vaughn. Joe Yatei, John Hatlon, Chad Andereon. Heidi King, John Cormer, Biff Elliot, Tim 

■uneau, Ryan Campbell. Jason Fair. Titiis Ngleno 




ZADUCEUS CLUB 



;ht to Left — Row 1 — Joel Thompson (Pres ), Khsten Livesay (Treas), 2 — Chnstopher Colburn, Charles Wilkerson, William Gump. Ruth Ann Adkins, Susan Casey 3 - 
tt. Dr John Meisenheimer (Advisor) 



Kelly Pace. Todd Stokes. Samantha Ben- 





Organizations 57 



CATHOLIC NEWMAN CENTER 

Right to Ufi - Row 1 — Donna Pnce, Lynne Breen Barbara Culler — Counal, Knsy Bockraih — Council, Sara Tempel, Ann Ishmael. Beatrice Ibarra 2 — Selh Bendorf, Jennifer Smdenki — Council. Sandy MueUet Ron Maddux, Andrea Doll. Sisier 
Eileen Golby - Advisoc 3 - William Gregory. Clyde Arnold, Enc Uwrence, Suaan Becker. Lorraine Richet Mary Welch. Tiffany Welch, 4 — Tim Culler. Bnin Sauer. Adnan Gnaanti. Mark Hambone. Mike Heiting. Katie Schoboi? 




CHI ALPHA 



Right-Left — Row 1 — Maellenie Gngsby, Leah Gngsby 2 — Vernon Thwaltes — Pastor, Tara Franklin — Treas , Rachel Scott — Sec, Danny Thome — VF, Christianto Tedsa — Pres., Gary Payne - 
the Grigsby Catherine Barnes, Vickie Lynn Cooper, Cheryl Adams, Shirley Lin, Theodor Langenbnjch — Adv., 4 — Franco Palmer, Anthony Morgan, Bryan Cross, Changsup Lee 



Pastor 3 — Be- 




58 Organizations 



:hristian student fellowship 

ight-Left — Row 1 — Pete Cummings — VP, lYavis Newman, Bnan Barker — Pres , Teresa )ett — Sec , Heather Hanna, Becky Pennington, Mck Flethcer. Kelly Horn, Renee Wil»on. Sherry FUugher. Enc Cummingi 2 — Enca Day, Noelle Hale, Chnita Bev- 
a. Bridget! Morrow, Marty Terry, Thor Horseman. Debbie Gibwn. Kyle Holbrook, Darla Barnes, Jenniler Patrick 3 — Angie Williams, Kendra Day Andrea Bryant, |oy Mitchell, Maria |one«. Kenny Honchel. |ohn Perkins. Bnan Bogga, Michelle Mannim. 
iwn Padgett, Becca Moore. Susan Becher 4 — Wanda Newman, Jo«ph Hendereon. Rachel Moore, Harvey Cozarl, Rjindy Newman, Bnan Eaves, Rob Hatton, Andrew Bourne, |eremy Day. Scott Swlceggod, Katie Schoborg, Rob Newman 




ZOMPUTING MACHINERY ASSOCIATION 

;ht to Left — Row 1 — David F Wagner — Pres., G. Eric Stamper — VP, A Maurice Stratton — Sec /Treas . Brian Jones — Publicity. David Fields — faculty advisor, 2 — Carol Hopwood. Nick Stevens. Brandon 
■man, Kenneth Napier 



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Organizations 59 



DANCE COLONELS 



Right-Lefl — Row 1 - Heather Albert — Captain, Caroyln Kessler - Captain, Tammy Brumfield — Secretary. Jennifer Bennett, Wendy Marshall, Jamie Sams, Caria Stamper Row 2 - Stephanie Woodruff, Bngitte 
Hughart, Samena Mohammed (Samie). Amy Braun, Tonya Rodgers, Angela Gabehart 



DANCE THEATRE 



Right-Left — Row 1 — Amy Braim — VP, Angela Gabehart 2 — Chance Simpson. Marianne McAdam — Director, Lynn Faulkner — Pres , Carolyn Kessler — Sec. 3 — Kim Burkett, Greg Davis, Paul Mansfield. Joni 
Stephens 4 — Mike Tipton, Meleah Matthews, John Pryse. Kevin Crockett 




60 Organizations 



DELTA OMICRON 



ight to Left — Row 1 — Jami Shetler (1st VP), Kerri Dragoo (2nd VP), Riki Dardong (2nd VP), Darod Asher (Rush & Social Dir). Heather Carrico (Warden) 2 — J Cory Chitwood, William Can II, Lerna Sears, 
rian Sudduth 3 — Jeffrey McDonald, Sarah Hargis, John Pyka 




DUPREE & TODD HALL COUNCIL 

;ht to Left — Row 1 — Monnie Griggs — Advisor. Jennifer Hatton — VP, Jaime Counts, Heath Dolen, Melissa Denniston — Sec. Steve Stauffer — Advisor, 

— Sean McCarty — President, Terry Martin — Acct Coordinator. 

— Michael Lawson, Tammy Morgan 4 — Jennifer Penley. Matt Westerdale, Brenda Keaton, Dee Anna Randall 




Organizations 61 



ETA SIGMA GAMMA 



Right to Left — Row 1 — Mrs Phyllis Murray — Advisor, Dorinda Maynard, Janette Workman, Nisa Kaelin, Christ! Geralds, Rebecca Judy, Kauny Williams, Jessica McNaboe, Kelly Fussner — Pres , Marcie Ferguson 
Mandy Schwertfeger, Dr Don Calitri — Advisor Row 2 — Chris Lingenfeltez, Gina Santiago, Jogy Dugger, Gary Schmitt, Shawn Buddon — VP, Jessica Sturgill, Jage Tuma — Secretary 




FIRE SCIENCE TECHNICIANS ASSOCIATION 

Right-Left — Row 1 — Ron Maddox, Bruce Broecker, Tony Crutcher, J J Cassetta, Chris Black. John P Perkins 2 — John Schaefer, Robert Faustner, Matthew Jensen, Chris Johnson — Sgt of Arms, Scott Smith, Steve 
Young, Joseph Hoffman, Paul English, Chris O'Bryan, Wes Gilliam — Vice-President. Maria L Polerizani, Nate Wilbur, Brian Sauer — TVeasurer, Brandon Loboschetski, Carl Haunz — President 3 — David Newell, 
Matt Hempel, Joheida Bustillo. Doug Hanen 4 — Cathi Wray, Jeff Weer, Keith Crawell, Michael Willia 




62 Organizations 



FOOD & NUTRITION CLUB 



light to Left — Row 1 — Jonny Kidd — Pres.. Melissa Butcher - 
ha Beshears, Tracy Hobbs. Sarah Stacy 



VP, Lauren Newsom — Sec , Cindy Draper — Treas.. 2 — Shana McCormick. Laura Ervin, Shawn Hays 3 — Bonnie Armstrong, Tim Wilhams, Tn- 




;erman club 



;ht to Left — Row I — Mark Wilkerson, Terry Harris, Dan Jones — Pres , Jane Hagness — Vp Shawna Burrus — Sec , Beth Compton, Lucinda Ward - 
Boyd, Shanna Halcomb, Leshe Marcum. 3 — Jennifer Halcomb. Darneila Bradley. Julie Daniels, James Patton, Kelly J Moore 



Treas , 2 — Jack Gates, Chris Chaney, Terrv Duckett. Ursel 




Organizations 63 



HEALTH INFORMATION MANAGEMENT 
ASSOCIATION 



Right to Left — Row 1 — Cathy Andervjr 



Adviv<r. Elaine Caldwell — Advisor, Nancy Hoffmann — Pres , 2 — Amy Thomas. Janie Shrout, Tammy Hiney 3 — Stephanie McConnick, Hope Tucker 




HONORS SOCIETY 



Kij^ht to I <-H — Ri,w I — Idmci I'iition — I'rct , Djn Woiiftlcy — VJ', Lynn Hutchintt — Sec , Heather Nigg — Hist , Tehea Lee Fulkerson, Lisa Anglin, Heather Meador, Richard facob Dieffenbach 2 — Shannon 
Bradley Amy Colbnti, (o^h Banks, Kallas Oraveft. Rikki Roche, Cacy Clayborne. Regina Deatherage, Karen Green, Erin Carpenter. Celeste Vachon-Robinson 3 — Kelly Greenwell, Matthew Norman, Heather Mont- 
gomery, Adam Hall, Gina Burrifl, Caroline Bandy, Soumya Kidc, Alan Moore, David Webb 4 — Angela Farrington, Kari Carpenter, Frank Williams, Sara Thamann, 'ttent England, Maurice Stratton, Becca Houghtali 



■V ■^ " ( »1" 



^^ BUILDING 




64 Orifdni/iitlonii 



INDUSTRIAL HYGIENE ASSOCIATION 






Ntcviv Prrr* — ltwb I^m^r Licvn — * ?. .\arvn Scnworr — Pm.. Z — 9«n CUtk. BrvnU^ Arp. )«fuu«rf Btf^pc, bch«i Vvtimrc Mvdaans 
I Stc«rk. lenriY MLk«eiI- Dr Cjn«;hwn 4 — lemr Liwsofi. Un 1L«W«. Cmon L*ww 




[NTERIOR DESIGNERS OF AMERICA 



>.«r: — . — -v;- - 



:7eie Hjntr*. — secreorv. 1.3a ■»^««: — rrwicent eiect 5cjiTiwr. Mi.e» — rrescen:, I — LsAr McDffniiC Cotter SnrcenDu--^. He*trer IVerxe Kjt*c 0«rwi^ 
- Hisei F»Cttir» Adviser 




Ocjaaizabons 65 



INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS COUNCIL 

Right-Left — Row 1 — Gary L Benningfield — President, Matt E. Johson — Vice — President, Kristin Clayton — Secretary, Dr Tae-Hwan Kwak — Faculty Advisor 2 Johnny Compton. Jason Hardin. Dee Anita 
Smith, Shawn Barnes, Scotty Scharf. Franco Palmer 'Members not pictured Micheal Nackworth — Treasurer, Tom Niehaus 




INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

Right to Left — Row I — Saikou Njai — Pres,, Orlando Madnz — VP, Annabelle Jarr\' — Sec , Victor Muiruri — Treas , Franco Pahmer. Pradeed Pardmen, Beatriz Cardona, Azusa Yamazaki 2 — Wilfred Kombo, 
Ricardo Valencia, Xin Wu, Yoshiye Mochizuki, Haiyan Pang, Mawjiri Arole, Shirley Lin 3 — Chrishanto Tedja. Alfie Cheng. Mohammed Chamdi, Richard Zhu. Mitsue Atcinaga 




66 Organizations 



JUDO CLUB 



Right-Left — Row 1 — Timothy Daly, Michael Daly Chris Daly 2 — Walter D Hopkins — Pres , Constance Daly — VP. Donnie Gibbs, Ben VanArsdale — Coach. Greg Horn — Sec, A Maunce Gratton — Treas,, 
David Daly 3 Sarah Center, Stacy Letnaster, Kristi Beatty. Michelle Griffith. Avery Dorsey David Rice 4 — Gary Watts, Brent Marcutn, Michael Humel. Marc Bramlage, Marcus Hardin. Leonard Nez. Paul Green, Eric 
Lawson, Kellie Anderson 




KAPPA DELTA PI 



ight to Left — 1 — Lori Prather — President, Phyllis Williams — VR Yvette Reese — Treas,, Sheri Jones — Sec, Jeri Jones — Historian, Lynn McFalls — Historian. 2 — Dr Sue Reehm — co-counselor, Joy Vanoy, 
h. Shirley Long — co-counselor 




Organizations 67 



KAPPA DELTA TAU 



Right-Left — Row 1 — Allison M Greer — Pres,, Shanda R, Bonzo — VR Angela D, Clark — Sec., Uigh Shottor, Stephanie Krahenbuhl, Cherri Ehincan, Karla Mattery, Stacey Milbum, Stephanie Boner, Jo-Lin sixon. Rebecca Peters, Andrea Arthut Carolyn 
Kessler 2 — Leva Mattingly. Ann Broermann, Nancy Prather, Jyoti Khiani, Dixie Millet Lee Ann Wills, Dana Allgood, Julie Paris, Gina Bums, Ttacy O'Bryan, Shannon May, Jennifer Kincaid 3 — Sandra Hoskinds, Angie Cantrell, Missy Gartin, Debbie Mann- 
ers, Kimberlee Roberts, Pennie Maus, Cari Wireman, Heather Albert, Tonya Griffin, Uuren Newsom, Monica Paola, Ashley Comley. Paige Comett, Beth Robinette 4 — Penny Winet Amy Smith, Heather Columbia, Angie WUcoxson, Melissa MeKeehan, Re- 
becca JusHce, Chris Brosemei; Joy Vfaidet. THsha Anderson, Amber Cooper, Jolie Ockerman, Jodie Sheriff, Bethany Boucher, Amy Weddington 




KAPPA MU EPSILON 



Right-Left — Row 1 — Andrea Warren — Sec, Adrea McCreary — Treas., Paula Christian — Pres., 2 — G. Eric Stamper, Robert E. Puckett, M. Mattingly, Rachel Scott, 3 — Dl Pat Costello — Advisor, Rob Laiid 




68 Organizations 



KENTUCKY EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 

Right-Left — Row 1 — Stephanie Urlage — Pres., Tami Muliins — Pres. Elect., Jennifer Seay — Treas., Deveria Celeste Popplewell, Shelley Downey, Tammy Combs 2 — Ian Moss, Kristy Moore, Cathy Strivers, De- 
bra Hall, Bridgett Nelson, Mary Welch, Lydia Hacker 3 — Dr. Gabbard — Adv., Craig Smith, Kelly Horn, Darla Mikki Barnes, Michelle Marciim, Dawn Padgett, LaDondra Meredith, Buffy Barlow 




LAMBDA SIGMA SOCIETY 

Right-Left — Row 1 — John E. Gump — Advisor Nancy Dixon, Derek Jonee — Prefl., Patrick Brown — VP, Alan D. Moore, Michael T, Reister — TleeaB.. Tammy Jo Amsden , Kelly Pace — Sec., Ron Wolfe — Faculty Advisor 2 — Deaime Farison — Jc Advi- 
»ot Amy Mutzner, Kiisten Livesay Christine Needham — Jr Adviaot Amy Stivers, Cathy Sivere, Loiirena Tiylor, Lori V\fein«cott, Joyce Schulet Kristin Mason, Brandy Weeks 3 — Dawn Baylese — Jr Adviflot Andy Paul, Bethany Baucher, Kathy Krebs, Alfie 
Cheng, Dipal Shah, Jennifer WilUamfl, Beth Stevie, Gina Bunia, Cryetal Colwell, Billie Polly, Mary Schroer 4 — Patrick Ballard, Lisa Braden, Youngho Cho, James Benjamin, Melody Mason, Nathan Capps, Julane Cravens, Tonya Underwood, KrisHe Hender- 
*on, Veronica Shanks, Mary Reusch, Laura Lambers, Melissa Robinson 




Organizations 69 



MEDICAL ASSISTING TECHNOLOGICAL 
ASSOCIATION 

Right to Left — Julie Bloomfield — Pres , Chnstina Hunt — VP Lon Roution — Treas . Jill Rice — Activity Dir. 2 — Carrie Conley, Amy Click, Daphne Cnitcher, Sandy Mueller, Michelle Van Winkle, Jennifer 
Braun 3 — Regina Mullins, Kathy Parker, Vicki Smith Not Pictxired — Lisa Bailey — Secretary Phyllis Whitehead — Pub, Dir. 




MORTAR BOARD 



Right to Left — Row 1 — Mike Dieterle — Pres , Mehssa Speakman — VP Karen Whittaker — Sec . Jason Eaton — Treas, Sharon Vackat Michael Farburry, Lynne Breen. Angela Irvin, Cindy Stinson 2 — Bob Cun- 
ningham — Fac Advisor, Hilary Howard. Julie Keeling, Jeena Moses, Matt Dettart, Dana Agee, Stacie Vaughan, Terri Johnson, 3 — Pat Caiies — Faculty Adv., Rebecca Tolsar, Tiffany Carter, Enca Day, Bret Shepherd, 
Lance Long, Stefanie Drury, Lonnie Davis — Sponsor 




70 Organizations 



Music educators national 
:onference 



ight-Left — Row 1 — Chris Wooton — Pres , Emily Dennis — Sec /Treas . Amy Mantia ■ 
inbury. Marian Klotz, William H. Can 11, Kathenne DuVall, Saundra Sininger 



Hisr, Darren Ling — Warden 2 — Crystal Cox, Amy Burton, Missy Whilis, Kristi Caudill, Jennifer Wamdorf 3 — Michael 




ORDER OF OMEGA 



ight-Left — Row 1 — Stefanie Drury — Pres , Bret Shepherd — Sec , Shelley Sanders, Sheila Chase, 2 — Knstin Clayton, Kimberlv Jones, Lee Ellen Sunderg. Jennifer Turner 




Organizations 71 



PARALEGAL ASSOCIATION 

Right to Left — Row 1 — Ellen Thoma — Pres , Sheila Patterson — VP, Michele Turner — Sec, Sommer Richardson — Ireas . Cherri Duncan — Histonan, Stacy Craig — Publicist. 2 — Linda Games Wimberly - 
Advisor, Christine Needham, Tonya Daugherty, Lisa Day Dana Bentley, Heather Bonshire 3 — Beverly Mullins, Gladys Fugate, Shiela Mills, Hazel Crutcher, Jennifer Reynolds 




PHI BETA LAMBDA 



Right to Left — Row 1 — Dr. Bertree Adkins — Advisor. Ghnstina Siltnon — Hist-, Christy Johnson — Reporter, Teresa McDonald — Sec. Debbie Gibson — 2nd VP, Craig Houchin — 1st VP, Rebecca Judy — Pres. 
2 — Janel Saylor, Kristen Livesay Katie McDonald, Cayetano Guerra Del Rio, Cathy Stivers, Amy Stivers 




72 Organizations 



PHI MU ALPHA 



ight to Left — Row 1 — Scott E. Brock — President, Jeremy Lundy — VP, |ames R Butterfield — Secretary, |ason L Green — TVeasurer, Darren S Fielder, Darren M Ling, Richard S Gonzales, Virgil Kevin Hurt, 
,aron G Isaacs — Warden 2 — Greg Cazalet. Robert Janowski, Chris Dooley. Danny Jones, Joesph Henderson 3 — Stacy Risner, Patrick Douglas, Charles McKlnley Mason Cornelison. Robert Robinson 4 — Eric 
'aniels, Kevin Isaacs, Tom Pike, David Davenport 




PHI SIGMA SOCIETY 



ight-Left — Row 1 — Rick Lyons. Tom Mahan, Steve Gorsich, Lance Long — Sec Treas , Kelly Johnson — VP, Loz Gosnell — Pres., 2 — Joey Minter. Stephen Hofstetter, Steven Rigdon, Khsten Livesay, Chris 
haney 3 — ChrisHanto Tedja, Rober Klein. Guenter Schuster, Barbara Ramey. Robert Holley, William Jones, Pat Calie, Leigh Ann Lisle 




PI OMEGA PI 



Right-Le/t — Row 1 - Nicole Holbein - Pres . Devena Celeste Popplewell — Treas , Karin DeSantis — Historian, 2 - Sarah Johnson, Jennifer Bays, Dt Janna Vice - Co-Aclvisor, Dr. Myrena Jennings Co-Advisor 




PI THETA EPSILON 



Right-Left — Row 1 — Manjiri Arole — Sec , Tiffany Carter — Treas , Kyle Ray Roundtree — Pres., 2 — Stephanie Thompson, Karen Chapman, Sandy Raybum, Karen Atler — Faculty Adv. 



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74 Organizations 



PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISTS SOCIETY 

ght-Left — Row 1 — Chad Williamson — Sec , Mary Ann Lawrence — Treas , Brett Dunlap — VP, Chnstina Rankin — Pres , 2 — Selena Woody Dan Smathers. Devone Holt, Matt McMarty. Amy Etmans 



RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 

;ht-Left — Row 1 — Charles Labhart — Pres.. William E. Yost — Vice-Pres . Omar Wilkins — Secretary, David Koms — Treasuer, Chasity Holbrook — Histonan, Sean McCarty, Kevin Ley, Melody Mason, BJ Crow, 
nya Underwood, Micheal Doud, 2 — Micheal Lawson. Jaime Counts, Chnsty Lore, Sara Clark, Chris Thomerson, Lisa Daniel, Enka Echols. Sheryl Finfrock. (ulie Ford 3 — Chnsta Sailor Adam Gordon, James D 
irrison — Palmer Hall/RHA Rep , Janna Jo Parrott — Martin RHA Rep , C Steve Thomas, Micheal Stalnaker. Kristina Wilson, Mollie Campbell, Theresa Watkins Row 4 — Rick Carr, Steve Stauffer. Lawana Pearler, 
bby Morton, Jill Darland 




Organizations 75 



SCABBARD & BLADE 



Right to Left — Row 1 — David Bryant — 1st sergeant/secretary, Michael Johnson — 2nd lieutenant/ treasurer, Kristal Miller — lar lieutenant/ executive officer, Shawn Barnes — captain /president 2 — John Bar- 
ber, Gary Lewis, Eric Mattingly 




SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 



Right to Left — I — Amy Manti — Pres , Emily Dennis — VP, C Camille Singleton — TVeas., Missy Whitis — VP of Ritual, Lori Pinkerton — Rec. Sec, 2 — Chrissy Edmondson, Amy Burton, C Maebeth Marler, 
Jennifer Warndorf. Julie Babler — Coor Sec, Saundra Sininger 3 — Krisit CaudiU, Katherine DuVall, Kara Hyer — Editor Not Pictured — Darla Barnes 




76 Organizations 



5IGMA TAU DELTA 



■ft and Right — Row 1 — Jennifer Pate — VP, Heather Meador — Pres 2 — lim Kenkel — Facuin,' Sponsor, Bridget Chilton — Committer Memb«T Emtlv Hendren Dorothy Sutton — Faculr\- Sponsor 




;OCIAL WORK ASSOCIATION 

;ht to Left — Row 1 — Jackie Blanchard — Pres , Carle Loveless — Treas , Candv Neighbors — Sec , 2 — Bill McQuean; Cathy Haddix, Rosi Partin 3 — Gar\' Haner 




Organizations 77 



SOCIOLOGY ASSOCIATION 




SPEECH-LANGUAGE-HEARING- ASSOCIATION 



Left to Right — Row 1 — Amanda Helm — Treas,, Debby Acres — Sec, Jennifer Dotson — VP, Carol Nev 
Sarah Reynolds, Sarah Collins, Angela Blevins, Beth Allen, 3 — Jana Lovell, Kerri Varney, Angela Dalton 



■ Pres , Dr. Sue Mahanna — Boden — Adv. 2 — Jennifer Taphorn, Angela Adkins, Patricia Owens 




78 Organizations 



STUDENT ALUMNI AMBASSADORS 

-eft to Right — Row 1 — Melinda Wright — Pres , Christine Needham — VP. Robin Simpson — Treasurer, Denise Boucher — Secretary. Michelle Braun — Historian. Mark Honeycutt — Parhamenlanan 2 — Kelly 
4orn, Christina Sailor, Maria Jones, Kylene Kingery, Amy Frenton Row 3 — Joyce Schuler, Cina Reece, Amy Mutzner. Leslie Deckard. Shara McPhereon, Melody Mason 4 — Luke Farms, Stephanie West, Gina Bur- 
es, Tonya Underwood, Tncia Haney, Knsti Beatty, Melissa Blanton. 




STUDENT ASSOCIATION 



eft to Right — Row I — Jeff Chaney — Chairman of Ethics, Mike Raetner — Public Relations Chair, Melody Mason — Comm on Comm Chair, Apnl Ramsey — President, Thomas Johnson — Vice-Pres , Molly 
leurott — Student Rights Chair, Terri Johnson — Academic Affairs Chair. Joseph Hoffman — Elections Chair 2 — Ben)amin Dane Conrad, Melissa Seals, Angela Hisle, Jennifer Dotson, Jennifer Vogel, Matthew 
ihnson, Mark Hamblin, Robert E Prytula, Matthew Holmes 3 — Brigette D Brouillard. David Martin. Doug Haner. Jeremy Ogle 4 — John Dickerson, Jason Buckles. Ashley Wolfe, Mark Honeycutt, Dipal Shah, 
lichele Rowland. 




Organirahons 79 



TELFORD HALL COUNCIL 

Right-Left — Row 1 — Jill Darland — RHA. Lawana Peavfer — RHA. Jodi Yates — Treas,, Elizabeth Prather — Sec , Jennifer Christerson — VP, Ahsa Goodwill — Pres., 2 — Amy Sturgill. Krista Walker, Natalie 
Hendricks, Stephanie West, Jennifer Stockton, Chastity Holbrook. Robyn Klaren. Brenda Patnck — Dir, 




UPSILON PI EPSILON 

Right to Left — Row 1 — Brian Jones — Pres , G. Eric Stamper — VR Kenneth Napier — Sec, 2 — David Wagner, David Fields — Advisor, 




80 Organizations 










^ ^ 



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The Spirit Of 



GREEKS 



PANHELLENIC EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 



Left to Right - Amy Gilday - Sec, Stephanie Druiy - 1st VR Victoria Hougland - Pres., Tony 



1 Smith — 2nd VR Tonya Tarvin — Treas., Not Pictured — Julie Spencer — Greek Activitif 




PANHELLENIC 



Left to Right Row 1 - Amy Gilday - Sec, Stephanie Drury - 1st VR Victoria Hougland - Pres., Tonya Smith - 2nd VR Tonya Tarvin - Tr 



■sfnnS <9 1 MA ifnpTSnniTSV^il nMM tl^VuSml 





INTERFRATERNITY 

EXECUTIVE 

COUNCIL 



Lett — Right — Todd Davis — Treas . Ben Rucks — Isl 
VP, Jason Darnold — Pres , Patrick Snyder — 2nd VP, 
Barney Sutley — Sec- 



INTERFRATERNITY 
COUNCIL 



Left _ Right Row 1 — Darin Patnck, Bamey Sutley — 
Sec., Jason Darnold — Pres , Patrick Snyder — 2nd 
VP, 2 — Jim Reandon. Travis Brovwn, Nick Giancola, 
Steve Oliver, Steve Soph, Enc Benson 




ALPHA DELTA PI 



Left lo Right — Row 1 — Chnstie Reynolds — Social, Michele Rowland — Sr Panhellenic Delegate, Erin lones — MEVP Christie Skidmore — Sr Member — At — Large. Jaleh Allameh — Rush Chairman, Carla 
Arnold — |r Member-Al-Urge, Knsti Franklin — Treas , Kelly Foster — Pres , Com Gray — Executive VP, Shelley Long — Alpha Educator Chairman, lessica Arden — Assistant Rush Chairman, Jessica Arden — 
Assistant Rush Chairman, Stephanie Surmant — Activihes, Spint, Brooke Collier — Soph Member-At-Urge, Angle Clark — Alumnae Chairman, Melissa Bobinette — Scholarship Chairman, Tina Fulmer — Assis- 
tant Treas,, 2 — Tracy Robinson. Kjm Marshall, Nicola Williams, Meggin McDaniel, Sham Wells, Marsha Ward, Melissa Robinson, Denise Keller Therese Lee, Kim Pelham, Stacy Myles, Lauhe Simpson, Stephanie 
Garland 3 — Erin Helderman. Brooke Hudson. Betsy Wnghl, Molly Neuroth, Amanda Click, Stephanie Howard, Stephanie Woodruff, Paula Johnson, Lisa Hartke 4 — Enn Wood, Kimberly Bell, Sarah Houchim, 
Ellen Wilson, Enn Robinson, Beth Carroll, Lan Noland, Dana Agee, Melissa Richardson, Linzy Anders 5 — Bizabeth Satterfield. Kelly Moore, Anne Kelly, Amanda Dearing, Tracy Price, Nikki Hammond, Robin 
Johnson, Megin Egbert, Shannon Thurmond 




Founded at: Wesleyan 

College in 1851 
Installed at: Eastern 

Kentucky University 

in 1969 
Colors: Azure Blue 

and White 
Flower: Violet 
Emblem: Lion 
Philanthropies: 

Ronald McDonald 

House 
Nickname: ADPi 





ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 





ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 

Bid Day 1994 ^^ 

Eastern Kentucky University 



\LPHA OMICRON PI 



ft to Right — Row 1 — Lon Chandler — Scholarship, Suzv Sherman — Public Relation, Cindi Cantrell — Social Chairman, Lori Hummel — Hislonan. Beth Calvert — Chapter Relation-* Delegate, Chnsti Mile* 
Assistant Plege Ed it Chapter Relations Chair, Jenni Wade — Pres , Christine Berendt — VP, Rhonee Rodgers — Philanthropy Chairman, Kelly Cummins — Sr Panhellenic Delegate, Kimberly Jones — Activities 
airman. Ami Wade — New Member Educator. Shelley Sanders — VP Education 2 — Amy Brumfield — Treas , Shelley Chswell — CR Delegate, Mandy Blank — Floor Rep, Belmane Collins — Environmental 
air, Linda Balcom — Keeper of Ritual, Carla Sears — Panhellinic |r Delegate, Angie DeSensi — Recording Sec . Lori Hardin — Corresponding Sec , Stefanie Davey — Alumnae Relations. Kelly Gates — Sr CR 
legate 3 — Tara Burress. Shannon Lykins, Crystal Cox, Betsy Iversen, Beth Eyink, Shelly Myers, Chnstie Cornelius, Knsten Mehmee, Gina Cardinali, Danielle Shively. Mandy Baker, Tonya Tarvin, Knstin Clayton 4 
Jami Martin, Shawna Parks, Cynthia Buskhotz, Chnstie Roberstson, Jennie Cohen, Beverly House, Kim Seaman 5 — Stephanie Fosson, Michelle Coke, Kelly Fread, Karen Cummins, Sara Roberts, Tom Henry, 
cole Cropper, Heather Russell 6 — Chandna Centers, Kelly Windland, Mandi Flynn, Lori Jordan 





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Founded at: Barnard 

College 1897 
Installed at: Eastern 

Kentucky Univ. 

in 1987 
Colors: Red and 

White 
Flower: Red Rose 
Emblem: Panda 
Philanthropies: 

Arthritis Research 
Nickname: AOPi 



CHI OMEGA 



Led 10 Righl - Row 1 Heather Turner - Personell Chair, Lee Ellen Sundberg - Pledge Ed , Melissa Beck - President, Susan Hubbard - Treas , Kerri Johnson - Sec, Ashlle Cruse — Panhellenic Delegate 2 - 
Lisa Barnett, lennifer Kelder, Amy Haydon, Melanie Gray Melanie Trimble, India Chrisman, Tana Bradford, Annabelle Raposo, 3 - Sara Farris, Kelley Edmondson, Amanda Eamer, Erin Hendncks, Kelley Klingen- 
burg, 4 - Jennifer Yound, Stephanie Linde, Chen Murphy Kim Clark. Shawna Floyd, Sharon Barnett 5 - Jamie Brandenburg, Stacey Huddleston, Shannon Bingham, Stacie Vaughen, Teresa Owsley, Drea Ploch, Liz 
Metre, 6 — Amy England, Natalie Husband, Kathy Claypool, Leslie Carroll, Drea Ploch, Bridget Newsome 




Founded at: Arkansas 

University 1895 
Installed at: Eastern 

Kentucky University 

in 1969 
Colors: Cardinal 

and Straw 
Flower: White Carnation 
Emblem: Owl 
Philanthropies: 

Read Aloud, Child 

Development Center 
Nickname: Chi O 





DELTA ZETA 



Left to Right — Row 1 — Ashley Wolfe — Recording Sec , Jamie Kassulke — Treasurer. Gina Ciavarella — VP New Member Education, Tern Johnson — Pres , Tracy Shoop — V.P — Membership, Alysa Bobby — 
Corresponding Sec, Naomi Norton — Scholarship, Emily Kell — Panhellenic 2 — Nicole Norfleet, Stacie Heather, Cathy Sherman, Melissa Nigro. April Kendrick, Jamie K- Ferguson, Paula R Buckman, Lea Kell. 
Bonita Lewis, Alicia Buckler. Holly Rye, Robyn Mouser, Shirah Mingea 3 — Melissa Stutler, Rebecca Rucks. Heather Mercer, Brandie Ritchie, Emily Ann Dean, Ernie Caye 4 — Nancy Downey Missi Seals, Misty Vfe- 
gers, Leah Ann Lewis, Jennifer Neace. Kristi Hester, April Ramsey Kelly Green, Kim Wright. Carl Stamper, Andrea Huettig 5 — Jennifer Jacobs. Amy Stevenson, Erin Hutchins, Angie Thompson, Missy Davis, Sally 
Phillips, Jessica Asbury Manan Dunn. Marsha Gannon. Kelly Baker, Lori Ginn. Leslie Ginn 6 — Kim Guice, Heather Kitt, Molly Fntz, Ginger Rogers, Susie Nelson. Danya Winkler, Carrie Sanders 




Founded at: Miami 

University in 

1902 
Installed at: Eastern 

Kentucky Univ. 

in 1982 
Colors: Nile Green 

and Old Rose 
Flower: Kilarney 

Rose 
Emblem: Turtle 
Philanthropies: 

Speech and 

Hearing Impaired 
Nickname: DZ 




KAPPA DELTA 



eft to Right — Row 1 — Karen Whittaker — VP Pledge Ed . Cr\btal Butler — Panhellenic, Karla Norton — Treas . Tracy Walters — Asst Treas . Lee Ann Beckman — Pres . Amy Hutchinson — PR. Mhley Masters 
- Sec , Kimberly Carter — VP Standards. 2 — Stephanie Hall. Knsti Wuertermous, Shawn Farris. Lisa Brockhoeft, NeNiece Hall. Tracy Taisho(f. Mary Kay McGinnis, )an Jorday. Missy Hughes. 3 — Karen Wiethol- 
!r, Enn Wnght. Shanna Halcotnb. Karen Kanis. Tia Mastrean, Meredith Payne. Ashley Havens. Allisan Bladdie 3 — Niki Sheridan, Angel Pack, Jennifer Crafton. Elizabeth Anania. Tiffany Fogle. Janna Noe, Christy 
ggle, Ashhe Blair, Knsti Chaffms, Christy Hubbs. Michele Souther, Leighann Shepherd 4 — [anice Burusice, Chrissy Glass. Jamie Weber, Jam Crouch, Knslen Filosa, Stacy Holderman, Tyeis Terry. Chnsty Brown 5 
Nykhole Stewart, Angie Durrett, Melissa Coleman, Meredith Conrad, Alyson Asher, Jessica Gadberry, Laura Read. Tina Thomas 












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Founded at: Longwod 
College in 1897 

Installed at: Eastern 
Kentucky Universtiy 
in 1968 

Colors: Green 
and White 

Emblem: Ladybug 

Philanthropy: 

Crippled Children's 
Hospital, National 
Committee for the 
Prevention of 
Child Abuse 

Nickname: KD 



PI BETA PHI 



Left to Right — Row 1 — Knsta E Selph — Corresponding Sec , Dawn Frantz — Treas.. Amy Scaravilli — VP. Franine Penn — Pres . Melissa Sesimone — VP, Lori Lucas — VP, Angie Heuser — Sec 2 — Tonya 
Bottoms — Hist . Jennifer DeSpain — Membership Chair. Canie Simpson — Jr Panhellenic Delegate, Tricia Gray — Sr Panhellenic Delegate, Kenya Kidd — Rush Chair. Amy Gilday — Social Chair, Kelli Hill 3 — 
Karen Bailey Liz Lee. Mandy Nicholas, EUie Weber. Christina Branshear. Tara Brewster. Veronica Holland, Jodie Gallagher, Brooke Young, Billie Duff 4 — Megan Shire. La Raina Gaines, Anita Compton, Sharon 
Clark, Martha Fegunbush. Katie McNutt. Andrea Johnson. Tamitha Halenkamp 5 — Mia McCowan, Kelley Zurkuhelen. Kasey Coffman. Emily Boydston. Becky Riddell, Pam Reams. Jodi Schmidtz. Twila Wheeler 6 
— Alsiha Gilkison. Jenae Girader Robin Johnson. Mendy Hicks. Mandy Poter, Amy Harrington, Sheila JusHce 7 — Jennifer Wilson, Chnshe Willoughby, Alison Vargason, Amanda Sloan, Tiffany Foutch, Mane Ber- 
ryman, Christie Collier, Margie Raven, Jennifer Carstens 




Founded at: Monmouth 

College in 1867 
Installed at: Eastern 

Kentucky University 

in 1976 
Colors: Wine Red and 

Silver Blue 
Flower: Wine Carnation 
Emblem: Angel and 

Arrow 
Philanthropies: 

Arrowmont Arro 

Craft 
Nickname: Pi Phi 





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KAPPA ALPHA THETA 



Ashley Mouser, Shephanie Folek, Lon Ping — VP Admin , Sheila Chase — VP PR, lennifer Turner — Ritualist, Stacy Baugh — Pres., Sarah Scott — VP Develop,, Mary Belh Johnson — VP Finance, Heather Parker 
son, Laura Smith, Melissa Rinker, Stephanie Cassity, 2 — Patty Byoomall, Beth Slevie, Tonya Smith. Jaime King, Pam Holzman, Lesley Ellington, Carrie Miller, Katie Evans, Heather Hudson, Ann Dailey Fran Schep 
man, 3 ~ Jenny Willaims, Laura Pate, Katie Sweet, Chnsty Langley Rachael Barton, Julie Setter, Leica Haw)ubsm Dee Anita Smith, Jennifer Tonachio, Melanie Zombek, 4 — Renee Parsley, Melanie Cooper, Laura 
McComes, Gretchen Weisenbruger, Kristin mason karla Walters, Angela Cecil, 5 — Nadine Allen, Dana Chasleen, Came Naish, Tina Clark, April Cain, Natalie Redman, Shelley Walls, Melissa Ann Franklin, Juliana 
Jordan 6 — Sam Bennett, Mary Reusch, Meg Fensterer, Meridith McHinnis, Shawnee Pams, Nikki Rainey Julie Vandegrift 




Founded at: Depauw 

University in 1870 
Installed at: Eastern 

Kentucky University 

in 1972 
Colors: Black 

and Gold 
Flower: Black and 

Gold Pansy 
Emblem: Kite 
Philanthropies: 

CASA 
Nickname: Theta 



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KAPPA ALPHA PSI 



Right to Left; Joseph Huggins — Sec i Treas . Kevin Joe Slates — Stratejus, Ham- D Allen III — VP, Marcus Hamilton — Polemarch, Lawrence Calbert, Jr — Advisor, Gerald Radford — Hist , Ramon Ponder — Guide Rij 




BETA THETA PI 



Left to Right Row 1 — Matt Moore, Nathan Schilling — Asst Social, Ed Thomas — Public Relations, Martin Cobb — Pres , Michelle Dougherty — Sweetheart, Brad McDaniel — Pledge Educator, Tommy Yates — Sec , Ke 
Smith — Alumni Secretary, Risk Manager, Chris Smith — Rush Chairman 2 — Ryan Mandis — IFC Beta Delegate, Michael Miller, Kevin Duffy — Ritual Chair. Mark C Husley — Beta Football Chair, Scott C Brown. Rick 
Doyle, Adam Highley Michael Hammann. Thomas Reeves — Philanthrophy Chair, Trey Earnhardt — Chorister 3 — Daniel Cheshire. Neil Thornburv; Shawn Minks, Brandon Jacobs, Kevin Foley, Vince Stillwagon 4 — 1 
Yost. Bob Robinson, Nick Collins, Mark S Smith, Sean Grodner, Rick Stompf, Michael Pence, Russ Clark, Brian Craig, Bryan Kyle 5 — Michael Tackett. Mark Waranoski, Michael Wyman, Denny Kayrous, Michael Dobson. Ja; 
McGinnis, Jim Siler. Rvan Noltv 




KAPPA ALPHA 



,eft to Right — Row I — Patrick Snyder — VIII, Chris Aiford — IV. Chns Johnson — II. Rick Sharp — I. Kelly Gates — Rose. Michael Quinn — III. Tim Marcum — V losh Pern' — VII. Michael Henderson — IX 
Randv Foster, Chns Dillman, Jeff Hams, Jason Montgomer\', Dave Smith, Jamie Stanley, Chris Wood 3 — Jeff Kimble, Gregory U Hatton. Wade Terry, Jason Dellore, Ronnie Elliot 4 — Cayetand Guerra Del Rio, 
,lichael Wallace. Paul Willis. Dan Russell, Steven Barnett. Michael Boley. Matt Justice 5 — Billy Moody, John Turner. Jimmy Wheeler 6 — Corey Hatfield, Matt Adkins, Steven A Sinnott II, Ryan Brownstead, Chhs- 
opher Sigler. Josh Brown 




i^ounded at: 

Washington and 

Lee University 

in 1865 
'nstalled at: Eastern 

Kentucky Univ. 

in 1969 
olors: Crimson 

and Old Gold 
Flower: Magnolia 

and Crimson Rose 
Philanthropy: 

Muscular Dystrophy 

Association 
f^ickname: KA 




LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 







Left to Right Row 1 — Dwight T Rider — Fratemirv- Education, Mark Ribelhauser — Histonan, Chns Thomas — President, Mike Raether — Vice-President. TVler Ridella. Mark Bnan Heyerly — Risk Management, TJ Somere. Fred 
Bright, Joey Sammons. Travis Dooley. Brent Dennison, David Morris. Rich Evans. Martin Allen, John Conner, Dennis Dalton, Chns Moffitt. Chns Corum 







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PI KAPPA ALPHA 



Left to Right — Row 1 — Ryan Pruett — MC, Travis Jones — SC, Robert Bron — 1st VR, Mark Malone — Pres., Bill Sullivan — Isl VP, Jonny Kidd — THC 2 — Ken Honchell, Bryan Raymer. Brian Gayer. Anc 
Mullins, Jefferson R. Heilman, Jamie Burch, Stephen Bowling, Mark Hamblin, Paul Yeager 3 — Kent Dickson, Jason Wihebrink, Rick Marian, Steve Tackett, Larry Bukner Paul Chapman, Ryan Hatfield, Thomas Hall, 
Bill Freeman 4 — Jason McKenney, Terry Martin, Joe Wells, Mark Huddleston. Rick Berry, Joey Risk, Adam Day — Social Chair. Kurt Blosser, Joey Ward, David Fritz, Chris Evangelisti. Bobb Gilardi. Matt Fitzpatrick, 
Chad Weddle, Patnck Begley 5 — Brian Hill, Kevin Loy, Joshua Sowards, Brian Heath, Enc Wireman, Jeremy Ogle, Thomas Egan. Lee Aoshire. Charles Rogers, Craig Faulkner, Jeff Gerrits, Chuck LaRue. Jamie 
Kneisler, Joseph Hoffman 




Founded at: 

University of 

Virginia in 1868 
Installed at: Eastern 

Kentucky Univ. 

in 1968 
Colors: Garnet 

and Gold 
Flower: Lily-of-the- Valley 
Philanthropy: 

Juvenile Diabetes 
Nickname: Pike 












'HI KAPPA TAU 



ft to Right — Row 1 — Bnan Gallahue — Treas . Matt Chambers — Social Chair, James Dumke — Alumni Relations. Rob Roggakamp — Pres , J Chris Floyd — VP, Steve Oliver — Sec., Brent Gallahue — Mem- 
rship Orientation. Jim Brenneman — Scholarship Chair 2 — Tuan Kreer, David Self, Travis Brown, Mark Bower. Brad Ellison, Kevin Northcutt, Todd Ramsey, Bill Everly, Nathan Kiser 3 — Nick Holsclaw, Aaron 
rtnson, Kelby Dreisbach, Ashley Sullivan 4 — Vernon Soeder, Greg Coins, Gabe Hatfield, Ma* Minzenberger, Jeremy Thompson. William Lester, Michael Lynn 




bunded at: Miami 

University in 1906 
nstalled at: Eastern 

Kentucky University 

in 1982 
lolors: Harvard Red 

and Old Gold 
lower: Red Carnation 
Philanthropy: 

Children's Heart Fund 
slickname: Phi Tau 





SIGMA CHI 



Left to Right — Row 1 — Matt Nobles — Annotator, Ben Rucks — Quaestor, ion Kemper — Pro Consul, Barney H Sutley — Consul(President). Jason Tester — Magister(Pledge Ed), Gene Haynes — Rush Chair- 
man. Brian Doty — Faculty Advisor 2 — Steve Mattingly Matt Johnson, Joe Carpenter, Jason Bonham, Rob Lee. Todd Riley, David Stewart. Matt Thomas. Jason Fair — Scholastic Chair, Philip Cummmgs. Dyle Wal- 
lers — Social Chairman. Jeff Becker — Sports Chairman 3 — Brian Neville, Chns Keen. Russell Hendey, Andy Burns. Louis Police, Chris McPhaul, Robert Nash 4 — Dale Hill, Willaim Battah, Ty Jackson, Bnan 
Kiser, Jim Reardon, Seth Cornelius, Jeff Tucker, Jim Adkins, Todd Swisher, Jeff Driessen, Nick Giancola, Toby Jordan — I?itualist, Darin Patrick 






vr, 







Founded at: Miami 

University in 1855 
Installed at: Eastern 

Kentucky University 

in 1970 
Colors: Blue and 

Old Gold 
Flower: White Rose 
Philanthropy: 

Wallace Village 
Nickname: Sigs 







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PHI DELTA THETA 



Left lo Righl - Row 1 - John Willoughbv - Activuies, jonalhan Theders - Sec . Damn C McMillen - VP. Eddie Hall - Pres , Michael Fagan - Social, Jason Darnold - Pallas Comm Chair, Shane Balkcom - 
Warden 2 - Kevin Fleming, Scott Milne. Chns Whileticld, Duslin Davenport, Kevin Whaley 3 - William A Turner Jarrod Martin, Unce Mozzey, Kevin Greene, Dan Kuethe, Eric Wrenn 4 - Joey Shults, Jason 
Grey, B J Tussey, Jeremy Liter, Eric Trass, Randall Kincer - Rush Chairman 5 - Gabe Vebel, Stephen Redman, Greg Jones II, Ben Salvers, Todd Yates, Kenny Whalen, Tim Feldhaus 




Founded at: Miami 

University in 1848 
Installed at: Eastern 

Kentucky University 

in 1969 
Flower: White Carnation 
Philanthropy: 

Lou Gehrig's Disease 
Nickname: Phi Delt 








TAU KAPPA EPSILON 



Left to Right Row 1 — Brian Chaney — Pres. Sarah Scott — Sweetheart 2 — Jason Stu)l, Mike Harding — Treas. Richie Cheaster — Sec, 3 — Fay Egan. Mo Dugger. Shawn Jone^. Tony Morden, 4 — John Southern, Bryan Bently, 
Rust)' Colan, 5 — Marty Driskell, Chris Allen, Bobby Raymond, Craig La Force, 6 — John Hackworth, Wayne Lewis, Jason Brooks, Cory Bybe 




Founded at: Illinois 
Wesleyan Univer- 
sity in 1899 
Installed at: Eastern 
Kentucky Univer- 
sity in 1969 
Colors: Cherry and 
Grey 

Flower: Red Carna- 
tion 

Philanthropy: Saint 
Judes 
Nickname: Teke 




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SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

Left to Right: Row 1 — Ryan Snawder — Executive Council, Enn Meehan, Mike Neely — 1st VP, Todd Davis — Pres . John Dawson — 2nd VP, John Caudill — Executive Council, David Lehman — Executive Council, R. Enc 
Benson, Brandon McDonald, Brent Justice. Chns Beahl. Dallas Griffin 2 — Steve Soph. Chris Turpen, Spanky Godbey. Jeremy Brumfield, Hollywood Self. Josh Farmer, John Knuckles, Kevin Morrison, Kelly Helton 3 — Marcu; 
Fox, Steve Spencer, Ron Lara, Dennis Pitcock, Steve Conlee 4 — Ronni Davis, Scotty White, Jason Nally, Mike Key, James DeRossett, Glenn May 





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The Spirit Of 



ACADEMICS 



National Pacemaker Award 



For many years, the 
young journalism 
students at The East- 
ern Progress have felt an 
unspoken pressure to per- 
form, and perform well. 
The awards that deco- 
rate the walls of the stu- 
dent-produced campus 
newspaper here at Eastern 
testify to a tradition ri- 
valed by few collegiate 
publications, and drive 
each year's new staff to 
reach new heights. 

The heat got a little hot- 
ter recently, but it's the 
kind of pressure that advi- 
sor Dr Elizabeth Fraas and 
the students welcome. 

The Eastern Progress 
was one of five non-daily 
college newspapers to be 
named a Pacemaker win- 
ner at the National College 
Media Convention in New 
Orleans on November 5. 

The Progress was judged 
to be one of the top five 
non-daily college news- 
papers in the country. The 
Progress has been a final- 
ist in the competition five 
times since 1987, and last 
won a national Pacemaker 
in 1990. 

Amy Etmans and Joe 
Castle, the editors during 
the 1993-94 judging period, 
deserve much of the cred- 
it, Fraas said. Castle is a 
senior this year from 
Paintsville, and Etmans is 
a senior from Huber 
Heights, Ohio. 

"Amy and Joe were vet- 
erans who joined the Pro- 
gress staff relatively young 
and performed in a variety 
of positions as they 
worked their way up," 



Fraas said. "They showed 
the leadership and exam- 
ple that a young staff 
needed." 

Judges for the competi- 
tion, co-sponsored by the 
Associated Collegiate Press 
and the Newspaper Asso- 
ciation of America Founda- 
tion, were from the Los 
Angeles Times, the Min- 
neapolis Tribune, the Phil- 
adelphia Inquirer, and the 
New Orleans Times-Pica- 
yune. 

The judges critiqued 
four issues (not of the Pro- 
gress's choosing). The is- 
sues were judged on con- 
tent, design, editing, news 
judgment, photography, 
and a variety of other fac- 
tors. 

The national award, said 
Fraas, reflects a commit- 
ment to quality through- 
out Eastern's Department 
of Mass Communications. 
Two other collegiate pa- 
pers in Kentucky, those at 
Murray State University 
and Western Kentucky 
University, also made the 
top 20. "That speaks well 
of the quality of journal- 
ism in this state," Fraas 
said. 

The editor for the Pro- 
gress this year is Selena 
Woody Other staff mem- 
bers include Ian Allman 
(staff artist), Chad William- 
son (managing editor), 
Brett Dunlap (photogra- 
pher), and Castle and Et- 
mans (copy editors). 

The Progress celebrated 
their National Pacemaker 
Award at their annual 
Christmas party on De- 
cember 2 at Holiday Inn. 









National 
Newnspaper 
Pacemaker 
Award 



Eastern Progress 

Eastern Kentucky University 



In recognition of general excelleccc and ouCstacdiog 

achiesiemcnt in a coilege newspaper in 3 naDoml compctitiDn. 

Oi^-t-n by the .\s.'j«TJttiJ CnUejoate Press and the New-spoper 

Assocoiion of Amenca FinjndiChTn. Presented ai the NalionaU 

Coilegc Media Oxiventitwi in New Orieans, November '^. I<W4. 



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114 Academics 



The Progress Staff lakes time out to po»e for this 
aroilar picture 

Amy Etmans makes some corrections before the 
deadline 




Academics 115 



Developmental Math Lab 



Math ... to most stu- 
dents, this is a 
dreaded word. But 
not all students can avoid tak- 
ing math classes. When prob- 
lems arise, there is help. Stu- 
dents in developmental math 
classes can go to the tutoring 
lab located in room 342 in the 
Wallace building. 

Students have access to com- 
puters in the lab. One pro- 
gram, called the Intelligent 
System, is used by typing a 
question into the computer. 
The question vifill be an- 
swered, and the student can 
answer the question as well. 

Students can also watch in- 
structional videos such as a 
math — anxiety tape. Practice 
tests and supplemental text- 



books are also on hand for 
students. The tutoring lab is 
coordinated by Sue Cain, and 
the chairperson of the depart- 
ment is Mary Fleming. 

The lab manager, Mary Ann 
Ghosal, tutors along with oth- 
ers in the lab. She also teaches 
developmental math classes 
part — time. The lab is open 
Monday thru Friday from 9:15 
a.m. to 5:00 p.m., and there 
are some evening hours avail- 
able for students. Usually 
there are two staff members 
available to tutor students. 



:<'^fPST---:^xvr:^: ^v. iv. VA ; CHM» i. 





The tutors in the Reading Writing Lab are always 
happy to help 

Scott Bell and Yonggang Yu work on a paper to- 
gether. 



116 Academics 



Reading /Writing Lab 




Having trouble writing 
a paper? If so, check 
out the Writing /Read- 
ing Center. The center is lo- 
cated in room 346 in the Wal- 
lace building. Most students 
who take advantage of the ser- 
vices at the center receive 
help with composition. 

Students who come to the 
center find that the focus is 
on the process, rather than the 
product, of writing or reading. 

Margaret Dean, director of 
the center (and a tutor), em- 
phasizes that the student will 
be the one writing their paper 
Tutors instruct and evaluate, 
but they never touch the stu- 
dents' papers. Students have 
to bring their assignments to 
the center in order to get 
help. 

The Writing Lab is closely 
associated with the Writing/ 
Reading Center. It is located in 
room 329 in the Wallace build- 
ing. There are a number of 
IBM — compatible computers 
equipped with WordPerfect. 
Students learn the basics of 
how to manage WordPerfect 
and word processing. Students 
can also use the computers for 
sending e-mail messages. The 



lab is managed by Barbara 
Szubinska, who is also a tutor. 

The Writing Lab and the 
Writing/Reading Center are 
staffed by the same people. 
There are approximately 16 
people on the staff. 

About ten graduate — assis- 
tant instructors provide their 
tutoring skills. There are three 
consultants and three work- 
study peer students that work 
at the center as well. The 
Writing/Reading Center usu- 
ally has three people on hand 
to tutor The Writing Lab also 
has one person to help stu- 
dents with their computer 
skills. 



Matt Wilhs and Danny Martin take full advantage 
ot the Math Lab 



Academics 117 



Student Support Services 



Have you ever walked 
by the Turley House 
and wondered what it 
was? The Turley House is a 
home to many students. They 
don't actually live there, but 
they do spend a great deal of 
time there taking advantage of 
many services through the 
NOVA program, a federally- 
funded TRIO program de- 
signed to help students be 
successful in college. 

Although not everyone is 
eligible for this program, 120 
freshman enter the program 
each year They must qualify 
by having an academic or eco- 
nomic need. Most students are 
first-generation students, 
where neither parent has at- 
tended college. 

Other students served at the 
Turley House are those who 
are returning as sophomores 
or juniors, those involved in 
the TRIO program at another 



college or university, and 
25-30 nontraditional students. 

For the first semester, the 
students have an undeclared 
major. There is counseling 
(both personal and career) 
available to help make college 
a smooth transition. 

Academic advising is held at 
the Turley House to help stu- 
dents prepare their class sched- 
ules, plan their degree programs, 
and determine their goals. 

Peer advisors help acquaint 
the students with the campus 
and with the community. They 
serve as mentors during the 
students' first semester. 

There are approximately 30 
students on the staff. There 
are also five professional staff 
members. Nancy Hindman 
serves as the director of Stu- 
dent Support Services. 

One of the greatest things 
about the program is that it is 
free for those who qualify. 




Latonya Moore and Lynn Hutchins work through 
math problems together 




U8 Academics 



Ms. Joan Lorna Boewe 




120 Academics 



Excellence In Teaching 
Award Winners 




autiously, not knowing what you will discover, you peek 
through the small, square window in the office door. 
What you see is a true surprise! 

A beautiful, gleaming black piano sits in the center of the 
oom. 

Forcing your gaze away from the piano, you study your 
mited view of the rest of the room. Books on music and 
)osters of people such as Kathleen Battle and an opera baritone 
inger, Sherill Milners, line the walls. 

With the sound of the angelic voices of a choir filling the air, 
ou enter the office of Ms. Joan Lorna Boewe. You instantly 
now this is someone very special. 

Eastern thinks so, too. 

The EKU National Alumni Association awarded the 
xcellence in Teaching Award to Boewe, professor of music, and 

Dr Glen Hayes, professor of agriculture. 

Each year, members of the student body nominate their 
avorite teachers for the honor of receiving this prestigious 
ward. After finalists are chosen by Mortar Board, of Eastern's 
enior honor society, where their credentials are reveiwed, a list 
f finalists is sent to the EKU National Alumni Association's 

ecutive council. 

The council makes the very difficult decision of which 



teachers are to be the recipients of this award that recognizes 
concern for students and superior teaching performance. 

Since 1970 Boewe has shared her knowledge of voice with 
her students at Eastern. She acquired this knowledge by 
performing opera in Germany. At Michigan State University, 
Boewe earned her masters degree and her undergraduate 
degree. She then performed her post-graduate work at 
Hochschulefuer Musik in Munich, Germany. 

She is presently a faculty advisor to the Mortar Board and to 
Delta Omicron, a professional music fraternity. 

Dr Hayes earned his undergraduate, masters, and doctoral 
degrees from the University of Illinois. Since 1966, he graced 
EKU's faculty as the advisor for the Agriculture Club, Collegiate 
4-H Club, and chaired the Bluegrass Area 4-H Leadership Task 
Force. 

Although Boewe is still at Eastern, Dr. Hayes retired in May 
of this past year However, both instructors received a cash 
stipend and a plaque signifying this distinguished award. 
Congratulations to them both from the Milestone! 

by Amy Johnson 




Larry Bailey. Director of Alumni Affairs, is seen here with the winners. Joan Loma Boewe, and Clen Hayes 



Academics 121 



1994 Foundation Professorship Award Winners 



If you walk into a classroom, the last thing 
you expect to see before your eyes is two 
students unconscious on the floor. This is exact- 
ly what you could have seen on one particular 
day in Dr. Jerry Joyner's classroom. As one 
fainted, Dr. Joyner was trying to revive the 
student when the other one passed out from 
the summer heat. 

This type of dedication to students and the 
ability to cope with the unexpected are just two 
of the reasons why Dr. Joyner, Dr. John 
Meisenheimer, and Dr. Gary Cordner have 
been awarded 1994 EKU Foundation Professor- 
ships. 

This award, which includes an additional 
salary supplement from the two-year pro- 
fessorship, is given to recognize "creative, self- 
motivated exemplars of the ideal college pro- 
fessors." These instructors are chosen by a 
committee formed of faculty and administra- 
tive staff members. 

Dr. Joyner, a professor of technology, joined 
Eastern's faculty in 1969. He earned his bache- 
lor and masters degrees here at EKU. He then 
received his doctoral degree from the Univer- 
sity of Missouri. 

Dr Meisenheimer has a bachelor degree 
from Evansville College and a doctoral degree 
from Indiana University Today after 31 years of 
teaching at EKU, he serves as a professor in the 
Department of Chemistry. 

"Another exam?" This question is frequently 
asked by Dr Meisenheimer's pupils. "I use 
exams to cover all the fundamentals repe- 
titiously," he said. 

Dr Cordner said he feels he can "share 
personal experiences" since he has worked in 
the police field. He joined the Eastern staff in 
1987 as a professor of police studies. 

At Northeastern University, he earned his 
bachelor degree and continued his education at 
Michigan State University where he received 
his doctoral degree. 

Congratulations to all three recipients from 
the Milestone! 

by Amy Johnson 



Dr. Jerry Joyner 




122 Academics 



John Meisenheimer 




Dr. Gary Cordner 




Academics 123 



Greek Advisor Troylyn 
LeForge 

Friend, advisor, confidante, teacher ... all of these 
words plus many more describe the Greek 
Advisor, Troylyn LeForge. 

When Troy came to Eastern for the first time in 1985, 
little did she know what she was getting herself into. In 
the 8 years that she has been a vital part of the Greek 
community she has taken on many challenges from the 
community the university and the students. Through it 
all, good and bad, she has helped everything come out 
on top. 

Troy puts in countless hours to ensure friendships 
cross boundaries, grades stay high, leaders grow, and 
everyone has unlimited opportunities. Her words of 
encouragement, cheerful smile, and nods of approval 
touch students everyday as they stroll in and out of her 
office with the newest triumphs or problems. 

"Troy is wonderful to work with and willing to help 
at anytime. She keeps the best interest of the chapters 
in mind when she's making decisions," Lee Sundberg 
said. 

"She's great; it's amazing how much she knows that 
no one would ever know she knows," Amy Gilday said. 

Missy Beck said, "Working with Troy is an 
experience everyone should have; if you keep her 
informed as to what's going on, she will always go to 
bat for you. She's great at her job. I don't know how 
she keeps up with everyone." 

"Troy's the kind of person where she helps you. A lot 
of her advice doesn't sound good, then when you try it, 
it really works. She gets a bad rap because she has to 
enforce rules, but she'll always be the first one to stand 
up for you. You have to go to her first, but when you 
do, she's great, she's helped me a lot both as president 
and personally." said Chris Thomas. 

Now, after many retreats. Executive Balls, Greek 
Weekends, and Bid Days, Troy has found her place. 
Whether it be as a friend or an advisor, she has touched 
many lives. 



Troy takes time out of her busy schedule to talk with students. 
Troy is seen here with Panhellenic Executive Board. 




124 Academics 




Troy poses for a picture while at Exec Ball, a part of 

Greek Weekend Here she is seen with the 1994 Rush Counselors. 


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Academics 125 



Not only does this cam- 
pus pride itself on 
academically and 
physically talented students 
but also on the musically tal- 
ented student. "Vocal, instru- 
mental, or mechanical sounds 
having rhythm, melody, or 
harmony; and agreeable 
sound, "defines music this way 
in Webster's Ninth New Colle- 
giate Dictionary . 

Eastern's orchestra is com- 
prised of about fifty people 
including students, faculty, 
and community members. 
With several concerts through- 
out the year, the orchestra 
stays extremely busy. Dr. Paul 
Vance joined the musical fac- 
ulty last year as the new con- 
ductor for the orchestra. He 
brings to the orchestra his ex- 
ceptional talent as a musician, 
passion for music, and his zeal 
for teaching. 

When asked how this or- 
chestra compared to others he 
responded, "They are more 
enthusiastic about playing and 
music in general." The orches- 
tra is not only young in age 
but young in experience he 
said. "1 hope to double the 
size of the string section, and 
to continue to raise the stan- 
dard even higher We've 
grown a lot and I want to 
continue doing pieces by ma- 
jor composers," replied Dr. 
Vance on the future expecta- 



tions of this orchestra. 

The chorus has over a hun- 
dred singers in three groups 
consisting of the University 
singers, concert choir, and the 
madrigal singers. Dr. David 
Greenlee has conducted these 
students for several years. In 
November of this year, the 
University singers traveled to 
Georgia and performed a con- 
cert series including four dif- 
ferent high schools. When 
asked about this specific 
group. Dr. Greenlee replied, 
"The University singers are 
the top college choir in Ken- 
tucky." 

Dr. Greenlee worked exten- 
sively with the Christmas pro- 
gram which included the 
Madrigal Dinners and the 
Christmas concert with the or- 
chestra. "One of the best two 
that we've done," said Dr 
Greenlee on the performance. 

The Madrigal Dinners in- 
volved three evenings of en- 
tertainment with 285 people at 
each dinner. A court jester and 
magician were present also. 
Proudly, Dr Greenlee says the 
Madrigal Dinners have been 
performed for the past twen- 
ty-four years. 

Driven by talent, dedication, 
and the desire to be the best 
the hundreds of musicians in- 
volved in campus organiza- 
tions dream of greatness and 
aim for Carnagie Hall. 



Sounds 

and 

Songs 



126 Academics 





No matter what insturment you decide to ptay, it takes 
a lot of practice 



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Dedication is the key word to these music groups 

The Madngal Dinners are always a fun way to kick off 
the holiday season 



Academics 127 



Eastern's Finest 



// 



H 



ard work" and 
"dedication" are 
just a few of the 
words used to describe the 
performing and fine arts that 
display their talents several 
times each year for learning 
and entertainment purposes. 

The performing and fine 
arts include music, art, and 
theatre. The Theatre Depart- 
ment performed plays such as 
"Speed-the-Plow" and "The 
World Goes Round" for the 
month of October 

Works by students, local ar- 
tists, and others can be seen 
on display in the Giles Gall- 
ery. The gallery hosts many ar- 
tists' work — from photography 
to ceramics — that anyone can 
enjoy. 

A person can also enjoy the 
entertainment provided by the 
University Singers, Concert 
Choir, the University Sympho- 
ny, or the various ensembles 
many times in just a month. 

Different kinds of ensem- 
bles like jazz, brass, wind, and 
percussion are performed not 
only for entertainment pur- 
poses, but also so the per- 
formers can show off their tal- 




ents. These performances give 
both students and faculty 
members a chance to display 
their musical abilities. Instead 
of students always delighting 
their teachers, the faculty 
members get a chance to be 
graded on their skills as well. 

Not all of these perfor- 
mances are from Eastern stu- 
dents and faculty. High school 
students also get a chance to 
perform when Eastern sup- 
ports such programs as honor 
choirs and the state marching 
band contest. 

The diversity of the arts at 
Eastern provides students, fac- 
ulty, and the community with 
a chance to be exposed to 
something new, exciting, and 
educational every year! 




A conductor's job is never done 



The orchestra practices many hours a week to perfect their sound 



128 Academics 




Academics 129 



A Time To Dream . . . Spring Graduation 



The message at the 
1994 spring com- 
mencement services 
was for the graduates to 
"dream great dreams and 
cause those dreams to 
come true." For many, 
graduating from Eastern 
was indeed a dream come 
true! 

The commencement ser- 
vices were held on Sun- 
day, May 8, at the Roy 
Kidd Stadium. Over 2, 100 
students were recognized 
for their accomplishments. 
864 students who com- 
pleted their degrees in De- 
cember 1993 were recog- 
nized along with the 
spring candidates. 

Of the spring candi- 
dates, 153 received an asso- 
ciate degree, 967 received a 
bachelor degree, 144 re- 
ceived a masters degree, 
and four candidates re- 
ceived a specialist degree. 
Warren Rosenthal was 



the commencement speak- 
er and was given an hon- 
orary doctor of laws de- 
gree. Rosenthal is a retired 
chief executive officer, 
president, and chairman of 
the board at Jerrico, Inc. In 
his speech, he encouraged 
"everyone to have the pa- 
tience to seek and the abil- 
ity to recognize oppor- 
tunities." 

After the ceremony, re- 
ceptions for the nine aca- 
demic colleges were held 
at various campus loca- 
tions. 

For most, the oppor- 
tunity and excitement of 
receiving their college di- 
ploma was a great mo- 
ment. That moment will 
be treasured in their 
hearts, and nothing can 
take that moment away. 



Students file out in rows holding their diplomas 
with a smile. 





130 Academics 



One More Step On The Ladder Of Success 




July 28, 1994 ... to 579 
graduates, this was a 
day that led them one 
step higher on their lad- 
ders of success. Retired 
judge, N. Mitchell Meade, 
was the speaker for the 
summer commencement 
services that were held in 
the Ravine. 

Meade received his hon- 
orary doctor of laws de- 
gree. He spoke about his 
views toward an increas- 
ingly violent American so- 
ciety. He urged the degree 
candidates to work toward 
the "ancient vision of 
Peace on Earth, good will 
toward men." 

The graduates included 
39 associate degree candi- 
dates, 381 bachelor degree 
candidates, 156 masters de- 
gree candidates, and three 
specialist degree candi- 
dates. 

Meade, who retired in 
1994 after 26 years as 
Chief Circuit Judge for 



Fayette Circuit Court, also 
acknowledged that "there 
is much cause for anxiety. 
It is my hope that each of 
you exert whatever influ- 
ence you may have to 
make this a more peaceful 
nation." 

Following the ceremony, 
receptions for the gradu- 
ates of the nine academic 
colleges were held at vari- 
ous campus locations. 



Faculty members reminisce about their graduation 
day 






The message of Graduation was heard by many. 



The stadium filled quickly for the ceremonies. 



■■'*». j^^-.-^.- 



Academics 131 



Computing On Campus 

Every student at Eastern understands the importance of the 
words "term paper." This is one of the many reasons there 
are computer labs available to all students. 
Labs are available in the Wallace building. Combs building, 
and even in some residence halls, which makes them very ac- 
cessible. 

Many classes even introduce students to the labs and compu- 
ters with orientations, luckily for those students who don't 
have that technological know-how. 

Students, faculty, and staff can also find out about Vax Mail, 
Bitnet, Internet, Telnet, and many other systems by signing up 
for one of the many workshops offered by Academic Comput- 
ing Services. EKU's Division of Special Programs also offers 
community education classes on Windows, WordPerfect, Lotus, 



and other computer-related topics. 

Most residence halls, such as: Burnam, Commonwealth, 
Keene, Martin, Mattox, Telford, Todd, and Walters have termi- 
nals available in their lobbies for communication with other 
college students using the Internet system to send electronic- 
mail messages. Internet is an international network that allows 
information to be shared using on-line features (like e-mail). 

The residence hall terminals are convenient, but not all of 
them are equipped with word processing capabilities. This is 
why labs in the Wallace and Combs buildings are open at ac- 
commodating hours with workers or students ready to assist 
students if they have any problems or questions. 



132 Academics 




Danny Thome uses the computer lab frequently 
for papers 




Academics 133 



Changing With the Times 



The Spring of 1995 brings with it 
the beginning of a new era for 
the campus library. Eastern has 
added an addition of four floors 
which connect the librar,' to the new- 
ly-renovated University Building. 

The libran,' expansion project has 
been three years in the planning. 
Eastern hopes the improvements made 
to the library will encourage more 
students to visit the librar>' and to use 
the resources that the university and 
the library staff made available to the 
students. 

Dr Marcia Myers, director of the li- 
brarv, wants the libran,' to be the 
"heart of the campus." 

"The library' should be an inviting 
place," Myers said. She believes the li- 
brary' shoiald be a place that students 
feel comfortable in using, and one 
that IS easily accommodating to the 
needs of the students. 

The new section of the library is 
designed to he more study-friendly. 
Brighter lights and comfortable seat- 
ing areas are just a few of the new 
renovations students can enjoy 

The library's intentions are to pro- 
vide students with larger educational 
study areas and to add space for the 
expansion of the book stacks. 

Along with the added space, the li- 
brary has updated the card catalogue 
system by installing the OPAC On- 
Line system, which allows students to 
find materials with the aid of a com- 
puter 

Students will soon be able to check 
out library materials by using the On- 



Line Circulatory System. This new 
svstem will allow students to check 
materials out of the library by using a 
bar code that can be scanned by li- 
brary workers, along with the stu- 
dent's l.D. Therefore, students will no 
longer have to complete the book 
identification cards for each book that 
they need to check out. 

"I believe students will check out 
more books because they won't have 
to fill out the l.D. cards," Myers said. 

The books will also carr\' a magnet- 
ic strip that will allow the library to 
monitor the books leaving the build- 
ing without the use of door checkers. 

Myers said the university hopes to 
have the official dedication of the 
new facilities in the Spring of 1995. 
Through the Campus Campaign, East- 
ern was able to raise over $200, 000 
for the library renovation. 

The expansion project included 
restoring the University Building, 
which is the oldest building on cam- 
pus. The bottom two floors of the 
University Building will be used as 
classrooms. The third floor is part of 
the Learning Resource Center, and the 
fourth floor will be used for general 
stacks. 

Eastern's goal and desire to provide 
exceptional learning facilities to its 
students is evident in its dedication to 
the restoration of the library. 

Students and faculty should take 
the time to explore the library and to 
use its resources with pride and grati- 
tude. 





134 Academics 





Bbss 



SSS KENTIlCKYi 



Eas.ern Kentucky Un,.ers.ly L.branes 
Capital improvement Campaign 



riiJi'.i.iJi .i^'i-.'iB^. I I SSSS 



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Academics 135 



CD&P: Giving You 
That Competitive Edge 



Faced with a more compet- 
itive job market, students 
are finding that early 
preparation for a job is more 
critical that ever Aiding in 
the preparation is Eastern's of- 
fice of Career Development 
and Placement. 

Established in 1977, the 
CD&P office has been helping 
students gain that competitive 
edge. According to CD&P di- 
rector. Art Harvey, the office 
serves approximately 2,000 
students of each graduating 
class. 

Operating with a staff size 
of two full-time and three 
support employees, CD&P of- 
fers something for everyone, 
regardless of what classifica- 
tion the student has. 

Many upperclass students 
sharpen their interview skills 
by arranging mock interviews 
with CD&P staff members. 

Another CD&P service that 
is of interest to all students is 
the Resume Expert, a compu- 
ter software package that has 
complete resume- writing soft- 
ware and allows students to 
have their resumes included 



in the CD&P database, as well 
as in three national databases. 

Preparing early for her ca- 
reer. Brandy Adkins, a sopho- 
more, has used Resume Expert. 
"I will use more of the CD&P 
services as I advance in my 
major," Adkins said. 

The CD&P office also pro- 
vides information on careers 
in various fields, placement of 
past graduates, career paths, 
supply and demand for posi- 
tions, salaries, and potential 
employers. 

In addition, the CD&P of- 
fice has an area available that 
is devoted solely to job list- 
ings, which number over 
10,000. The CD&P office is 
where over 200 companies 
send recruits annually to East- 
ern's campus. 

CD&P encourages all stu- 
dents and alumni to utilize 
the resources it provides so 
that Eastern's students can 
walk out of graduation and 
into a well-paid, desirable job 
in their field. 

Linda Hensley looks through files to help students in 
the CDiP office 





Director Art Harvey talks with Ami Lakin in a job search and strategy session 



136 Academics 




Academics 137 



Graduate School 



As many students hope 
to simply graduate 
from one of Eastern's 
many undergraduate pro- 
grams, others register in ad- 
vanced programs in graduate 
school. 

In the 1994-95 academic 
year, several changes have 
been made affecting the grad- 
uate school office. One signifi- 
cant change is that each stu- 
dent is now assigned to a 
specific graduate academic 
specialist (advisor) who will 
aid them all the way from the 
application process to their 
graduation. 

Jennifer Taphorn, a graduate 
student from Villa Hills, Ken- 
tucky, is studying Communica- 
tion Disorders. "Dr Sue Ma- 
hanna-Boden, a graduate 
advisor and professor, has 
helped me tremendously in 
making the transition from 
undergraduate studies to grad- 
uate studies. The professors 
are the key elements in any 
program, and those in the 
field of Communication Disor- 
ders are no different. Our pro- 
fessors give us individual at- 
tention and treat us as 




respected colleagues," Taphorn 
said. 

In partnership with the 
University of Kentucky, East- 
ern's Geology department also 
began a joint doctoral pro- 
gram. In addition, the gradu- 
ate school will no longer ad- 
mit students to the programs 
of Master of Music Education 
or to Specialist in Education- 
Physical Education. 

The application process stu- 
dents must go through to get 
into graduate school is very 
complex. Each student must 
apply to the graduate school 
prior to entering the last 12 
hours of his or her program. 
Students must also submit 
score reports from the Gradu- 
ate Record Examination, three 
letters of recommendation, 
and two official transcripts. 

Jennifer Taphorn looks through the Graduate catalog 
to try to decide what to take next 




Sandra Johnson, the Graduate Academic Specialist, goes over the forms forGrad. Melodie Bingham and Sandy Willis flip through graduate catalogs. 

school 



136 Academics 





Academics 139 




140 Academics 



Hall of Fame Winner 

Amy Clements has spent much of her college life on the run. 

But this two-time Ohio Valley Conference Runner of the Year and Academic 
All-American has never run from hard work, inside or outside the classroom. 

It's that commitment to excellence on all fronts that has earned Clements the 
honor of being this year's Hall of Fame winner. 

Clements was also selected as the top senior in Eastern's College of Health, 
Physical Education, Recreation, and Athletics. 

But where will she find room for this latest award and others yet to come? 

Clements, a physical education (K-12) major with a 3.97 GPA, has already 
been three-time Sportswoman of the Year in Cross Country, Outstanding Se- 
nior in Physical Education, and a two-time OVC Medal of Honor winner. 

And those are just the biggies. 

As much success as she has enjoyed, she never sensed her value any more 
than she did this fall when she was a student-teacher at Model Laboratory 
School, working with students of all ages. 

"I loved it," the aspiring teacher /coach said. "It was one of the first times 
I've been able to come home and feel important." 

For this two-sport student athlete, home has often been a bus on some lone- 
ly stretch of highway. But Clements didn't let that curtail her studies. 

"It has been a challenge to keep everything in perspective," she acknowl- 
edged. "You really have to prioritize your life because there's not enough time 
to do everything you want to do. 

"The big thing that has allowed me to keep my grades at this level is that I 
study every night. Some people laugh at me, but I feel much more prepared." 

For her success on and off the track at Eastern, Clements gives much of the 
credit to her former high school cross country coach, Ray Kues. 

"He's just a wonderful person," she said. "He taught me a lot about running, 
academics, and life in general." 

Maybe it was his advice that kept her going when she fell short of her own 
athletic aspirations her freshman year in Richmond. 

"My first year, I didn't even make the conference team," she recalled. "I said 
I'd give it one more shot, and next year I won the conference." 

Clements, a 1990 graduate of Erlanger's St. Henry and the daughter of Jim 
and Carol Clements, has also been active at the Catholic Newman Center on 
campus, serving on the leadership team the past three years and as a Christian 
Awakening counselor, among other duties. 

"Amy is a positive role model for younger athletes," said her coach, Rick 
Erdmann. "Her character, honesty, and integrity are unquestionable." 

The only blemish (if you can call a "B" that) on her academic record came in 
a theater class. 

"I guess I'm not an actress," Clements shrugged. 

Just as well. Where would she put an Oscar anyway? 



Academics 141 



At one time, Nancy 
Dube, 34, was 
headed toward a 
career in sales. 

Now that she has 
earned a baccalaureate 
nursing degree, Dube can 
see the similarities in the 
two seemingly different 
fields. 

In either occupation, 
"you have to know your 
product and know your 
customer," Dube said. 

Dube obviously knows 
nursing. The 1977 graduate 
of Marshfield (Mass.) High 
School was recently 
named the top senior in 
Eastern's College of Allied 
Health and Nursing, 
which graduates more 
nurses and allied health 
professionals at the under- 
graduate level than any 
other institution in Ken- 
tucky. 

When she talks about 
her sales pitch, though, 
she's not necessarily dis- 
cussing bedside manner. 
Much of her appeal is 
aimed at fellow nurses. 

"I want to try to get 
nurses involved in health 
care reform and health 
care policy-making," she 
said. "Today's nurse needs 
to become more vocal. We 
need to redefine the prac- 
tice, rather than let others 
redefine it for us." 

Besides Dube's 3.3 GPA, 
it's that vision and leader- 
ship acumen that has most 
impressed Mary Jo Mc- 



Dube Discovers 
Nursing is 
Rewarding 



Clure, a professor in EKU's 
Department of Baccalaure- 
ate Nursing. 

"The faculty view her as 
someone who is concerned 



mendable." 

A self-proclaimed "late 
bloomer," Dube attended 
four universities with ma- 
jors ranging from account- 




about the political dynam- 
ics of health care reform," 
McClure said. "She spear- 
headed an attempt to 
bring Hillary Clinton to 
campus for a symposium 
related to the issue. The 
visit did not materialize, 
but her efforts were com- 



ing to management to di- 
etetics before settling on 
Eastern's nursing program. 
"I always wanted to be a 
nurse, but my family had 
a stereotypical view that 
I'd be emptying bedpans 
all my life," Dube said. "I 
followed my head into the 



world of business, but my 
heart was always in nurs- 
ing." 

She settled on Eastern's 
nursing program "because 
I wanted to be in an envi- 
ronment that was nurtur- 
ing of students, and the 
focus at EKU is on the stu- 
dent, the whole person." 

Dube, who earned a 
minor in health care ad- 
ministration, wants to 
work in a medical-surgical 
area for a few years, "get 
the skills and knowledge 
down," before becoming 
more active in state nurs- 
ing circles. 

While on campus, Dube 
has been heavily involved 
in extracurricular activities, 
such as heading a fund- 
raiser for Ronald McDon- 
ald House, serving as stu- 
dent representative for a 
National League for Nurs- 
ing accreditation visit, or- 
ganizing a food drive for 
Salvation Army, and serv- 
ing as Nursing Student 
Network Legislative Direc- 
tor the past two years. 



142 Academics 



N7ai Takes Title 

of Top Senior 

to Gambia 



Saikou N'Jai says he is 
iven to succeed by con- 
mt thoughts of his wife 
d three children at home 
Gambia. 

With that as his inspira- 
m, it is no wonder that at 
e end of his college career, 
'Jai, an agriculture (soils) 
ajor, has been named the 
p senior in the College of 
pplied Arts and Technolo- 

A U.S. Aid scholarship 
st brought N'Jai to Ameri- 
, and to Eastern. The 
holarship was originally 
an associate degree in 
riculture, but because of 
excellent academic re- 
rd (3.91 GPA), the scholar- 
lip was extended to allow 
r a bachelor's degree. 
N'Jai said the secret to his 
ccess is to "never study 
ore than two hours at a 
ne." He also noted that he 
most never misses a day of 
iss. 

That means a lot of study 

eaks in one day and N'Jai 

n always find something 

fill them. He often fol- 

ws study sessions with a 

g around campus. 

Sometimes the children 

Brockton rollerskate be- 

de me," he said with a 

in. "They keep me from 

issing my own kids so 

uch." 

His extracurricular activ- 
ies include: The United 
ations Association, Delta 
m Alpha national honor 



society. Golden Key Honor outstanding academic 

Society, and the Soccer Club, ability. 

N'Jai has been an active "What makes Saikou 

member of the International unique is his ability to 




and get his master's de- 
gree in agriculture. For 
now, he is gathering up 
pictures of the family he 
has only seen once in over 
three years and a few nice 
memories of Eastern to 
share with them. 



Student Association his en- 
tire stay at EKU, serving this 
year as president. 

Dr. Danny Britt, chair of 
Eastern's Department of Ag- 
riculture, said despite N'Jai's 
"considerable personal sac- 
rifices," he has always dem- 
onstrated "leadership and 



apply the knowledge he has 
learned and think critically," 
Britt added. "He will be a 
leader and a valuable asset 
when he returns to his 
country." 

After a few years at home 
with his family, N'Jai would 
like to return to America 



Academics 143 



When Lynn McFalls 
began college at 
age 40, four years 
ago, all the motivation she 
needed sat right across the 
kitchen table. 

"I felt I had to keep my 
grades up if I expected my 
children to do the same," 
she said. 

Now, 19-year-old Travis 
and 15-year-old Tiffany 
"are going to have to keep 
up with Mom," McFalls 
said with a sly smile. 

Keep up with her, may- 
be. Pass her? Impossible. 

Mom, with her 4.0 GPA 
as an education (middle 
grades) major, has been 
named the top senior in 
Eastern's College of Educa- 
tion, which produces more 
classroom teachers and 
school administrators than 
any other program in the 
state. 

It might have been 
more than two decades 
since the former Lynn 
Padgett graduated from 
Memorial High School of 
Waynesburg, but this 
Kings Mountain resident 
was certainly no stranger 
to education when she 
first enrolled at Somerset 
Community College in 
1990. After all, she had 
helped her two youngsters 
through school, been ac- 
tive in the local parent- 
teacher organization, even 
started as an instructional 
aide for a kindergarten 
class. 

"I see education as the 
only antidote for a lot of 
the problems we have in 



McFalls Motivated 
by Her Children 



society," McFalls said. "And 
I think I got to see both 
sides and could under- 
stand everybody's point of 
view when I was involved 



the first papers were 
graded, their attitudes had 
changed," McFalls said, 
laughing. "They got as 
much out of my being 




in our own children's edu- 
cation." 

Most of her classmates 
that first year at SCC were 
young enough to be her 
children. That didn't both- 
er her, nor did the whis- 
pers. 

"I could hear them say, 
'Granny,' but by the time 



there as I did. They 
learned not to judge a 
book by its cover." 

McFalls stressed her "top 
priority" has always been 
the family, and credited 
husband Jerry and the two 
children for their support. 

"The whole family has 
pitched in," she said. 



"They realized they woul 
have to be responsible for 
themselves at times, and 
they've done that." 

She has also received 
ample support and encoui 
agement from her pro- 
fessors, both at see and 
EKU. 

"All the instructors I've 
had have been more than 
happy to help me out," 
she said. Professors such 
as Dr. Kenneth Clawson 
and Dr. Darlene Ogden in 
EKU's College of Educa- 
tion. "I consider them 
mentors," McFalls said. 

Now, after graduating 
Dec. 10, she is especially 
proud of the perfect GPA. 

"The 4.0 took on a life 
of its own," McFalls ob- 
served. "There were classe 
where I would have liked 
to relax, but I realized I 
had to give it my all. I'd 
have been very disap- 
pointed if something hap- 
pened, and I didn't finish 
with a 4.0." 

If her academic success 
didn't offer enough evi- 
dence, her stint as a stu- 
dent teacher at Boyle 
County Middle School 
during the fall semester 
further convinced her that 
she had chosen the right 
career, however belatedly. 
And she's eager to waste 
no time in bringing her 
unique blend of life's expe 
riences and education to a 
middle school classroom. 

"Life begins at forty," 
she said, beaming. 



144 Academics 



Meador Finds 
English Enjoyable 



^ hy and surrounded by 
^^ unfamiliar faces as a col- 
^J lege freshman, Heather 
vleador was "very frightened" 
o speak up in class. 

Now she's unfazed when 
ddressing thousands at na- 
ional conferences. 

That's what Eastern's Honors 
'rogram did for Meador, an 
English major from Fountain 
?un, who has been named the 
op senior in EKU's College of 
\rts and Humanities. 

When she graduated in 1991 
rom Barren County High 
jchool, Meador had scholarship 
jffers to attend either EKU or 
he University of Louisville. It 
vas the reputation of Eastern's 
-lonors Program that sealed her 
decision, and she hasn't regret- 
ted a minute. 

"It has given me a lot more 
zonfidence in myself and 
helped me to see what I can 
do," she said. "It helped me to 
adjust to college because it 
lends a small-college atmo- 
sphere to a large university." 

EKU's Honors Program is 
designed for intellectually- 
promising students who seek 
a strong grounding in the lib- 
eral arts along with their more 
specialized major 

The 28-credit-hour program 
includes coursework in the 
humanities, the social sciences 
and natural sciences, with em- 
phasis on effective communi- 
cation, development of critical 
thinking skills and integration 
af knowledge. 

Students with excellent aca- 
demic backgrounds are invited 
to apply to the program. Na- 
tional Merit finalists and semi- 
finalists are automatically ac- 
cepted. Beyond that, students 
with high school grade point 
averages of 3.5 or better on a 
4.0 scale and with at least a 



score of 26 on the ACT exam 
will be given priority, but oth- 
er students demonstrating the 
potential for outstanding aca- 
demic performance will be 



The close bonds she has 
formed with her Honors 
professors have helped 
Meador to relate better to 
all faculty, she said. 




considered. 

Meador, who has always en- 
joyed literature, decided on an 
English major after taking the 
Honors Program rhetoric and 
humanities courses. 

"The rhetoric course gave 
me a good foundation on how 
to write academic papers," 
Meador said, "and I've built 
on that." 



"It's hard to be intimidated 
by a professor when they in- 
vite you to their home," 
Meador said of a common oc- 
currence within the Honors 
Program. 

Dr. Paula Kopacz, Meador's 
academic advisor, noted that 
Meador "assumed some of the 
less glamorous and less public 
responsibilities" for the Hon- 



ors Program, including pro- 
gram historian and a mem- 
ber of the Advisory Coun- 
cil. 

Of course, it hasn't all 
been dirty work. At the 
ripe old age of 21, Meador 
has already read papers at 
Honors Conferences all 
around the country, from 
Los Angeles to Roanoke, 
and from Chicago to San 
Antonio. 

"The respect she has 
earned from her peers both 
in and out of the Honors 
Program is demonstrated in 
her election to president of 
Golden Key National Honor 
Society and vice president 
of Sigma Tau Delta," Kopacz 
said. 

And, "academically she 
takes the initiative," Kopacz 
continued. "Wanting to 
know more about Victorian 
literature than she could 
from the standard English 
Department courses, she 
convinced a faculty member 
to sponsor her in indepen- 
dent study on the Victorian 
novel. She jumped the nec- 
essary hurdles to get her in- 
dependent study approved, 
and she followed through 
on her plan of study." 

Meador, daughter of Ste- 
phen and Jo Anne Meador, 
has her mind on other 
plans now. She'll earn her 
bachelor's degree in May, 
and will probably enter a 
master's degree program be- 
fore eventually going on to 
earn a doctorate. Her goal is 
to be a college professor 

Her other plans center 
around her engagement and 
pending marriage to Rich- 
ard Dieffenbach, whom she 
met, naturally, in the Hon- 
ors Program. 



Academics 145 



When Michael 
Mobley makes 
up his mind to 
do something, he always 
gets it done. When he 
came to Eastern three 
years ago, he brought with 
him the desire to excel. 

A physics major from 
Corinth, Mobley has done 
just that many times, and 
most recently was named 
the top senior in the Col- 
lege of Natural and Mathe- 
matical Sciences. 

The 24-year-old son of 
Johnny and Carol Mobley 
began his college educa- 
tion at the University of 
Rochester in New York. 
But his love of physics be- 
gan much earlier than 
that. At Grant County 
High School, he remem- 
bers one teacher who 
made physics class the 
most interesting part of 
the school day. 

"Marshall Iseral made 
physics interesting," 
Mobley explained. "He re- 
lated it to the real world 
and taught me that it real- 
ly does have a use in ev- 
eryday life." 

After Mobley's freshman 
year at the University of 
Rochester, he took two 
years off and got a job 
back home in Kentucky. "1 
think I had a bad attitude 
about college my first 
year," he said. "When I 
made up my mind to 
come to Eastern, my 
whole attitude changed." 



Mobley Makes His 
Mark in Physics 



Mobley attributes much 
of his success to the facul- 
ty in the physics depart- 
ment at Eastern. "I walk 
into a professor's office 



in life," said Jerry Faughn, 
chair of the Department of 
Physics and Astronomy. 
"He has excellent academic 
ability that is supported 




with a problem, and they 
will stop everything to 
help solve it," Mobley 
said. 

The faculty have good 
things to say about 
Mobley, too. "Mike is an 
excellent young person 
who is destined for success 



by a good work ethic." 

A grade point average of 
3.8 is only the beginning 
of the list of Mobley's 
achievements. He has re- 
ceived the Ted M. George 
Scholarship, the Regents 
Scholarship, and the Owen 
County Rural Electric 



Scholarship. 

His extracurricular activ 
ities include Kappa Mu 
Epsilon, Golden Key Na- 
tional Honor Society, and 
he is the president of the 
campus Physics Club. 

After graduation, 
Mobley plans to pursue a 
career as a university pro- 
fessor. "I want to teach 
and do research," he ex- 
plained. "And I would be 
really excited to end up 
teaching at Eastern." 



146 Academics 



Popplewell Chooses 

Business as Prosperous 

Field of Study 



Thinking then that 
she would go on to 
be an English teach- 
er, Deveria Celeste Pop- 
plewell took some busi- 
ness courses at Russell 
County High School "just 
for fun." 

Four years later, what 
was once an avocation is 
about to become a voca- 
tion. 

The senior business edu- 
cation major has been 
named the top senior in 
Eastern's College of Busi- 
ness. 

"It was like a bell went 
off in my head," Pop- 
plewell said, recalling her 
switch in career plans. 

After the ringing 
stopped, Popplewell en- 
rolled at Somerset Com- 
munity College, where she 
made only one "B" in two 
years. 

EKU was her next stop, 
but the success has contin- 
ued for the 21 -year-old 
daughter of Michael 
O'Dell and Sharon Ann 
Popplewell of Russell 
Springs. And, she says, 
she has grown as a person 
since coming to the Rich- 
mond campus. 

"I've been on my own 
For the first time in my 
iife," she observed. "I've 
Kad to take care of my 
own things and become 
more of an adult." 

Not that an adult doe- 
sn't need help and guid- 



ance, too, and Popplewell 
said she has had an abun- 
dance of that from busi- 
ness and education faculty 



ucation faculty, cited 
Popplewell's "excellent 
written and verbal com- 
munication skills" in 




members at Eastern. 

"Professors and every- 
one have been so good to 
me," she said. "I've never 
had a professor who 
wasn't wonderful." 

Dr Teresa McGlone and 
Dr. Howard Thompson, 
both of the College of Ed- 



their nomination letter for 
the award. "She is consis- 
tently pleasant and pre- 
pared and assists others 
during group assign- 
ments." 

Popplewell has been a 
model student, inside and 
outside the classroom. She 



has a 3.94 GPA (4.0 in 
her major) and serves as 
treasurer of Pi Omega 
Pi, a national business 
education honorary, and 
recreations chair for the 
Kentucky Education As- 
sociation-Student Pro- 
gram. 

I've become a wonder 
in scheduling," she said, 
"right down to every 
five minutes. That's the 
only way to survive. I'm 
a little bit of a control 
freak." 

As she prepares for 
her own classroom ca- 
reer, she will employ a 
simple guiding philoso- 
phy 

"My goal is to try to 
do what is always best 
and right for the stu- 
dent," she said. 

And leave her stu- 
dents with the same ad- 
vice that her parents 
gave her "I was told to 
do my best, and as long 
as I did, I should be 
proud of myself." 



Academics 147 



It's good for Richard Wash- 
burn that Eastern's reputa- 
tion in fire and safety en- 
gineering technology reaches 
across the country. 

The veteran firefighter from 
Falls Village, Conn., had spent 
a little over two decades on 
the front lines there as a vol- 
untary and career firefighter, 
even a department chief. The 
lack of a college degree, how- 
ever, was a stumbling block to 
the kind of job he was seeking 
in the field. 

So he searched college cata- 
logs and began to ask ques- 
tions. One person he queried 
was the chairman of the board 
of directors of the Internation- 
al Society of Fire Service In- 
structors. He recommended 
two choices: Oklahoma State 
or EKU. 

"I looked at several different 
universities," Washburn said. 
"What impressed me about 
Eastern was the reputation of 
the program. I also like the di- 
versity of the program here 
because the possibilities for 
employment are much great- 
er." 

For the past four years, it 
has been Washburn's turn to 
impress the faculty in East- 
ern's nationally-recognized 
College of Law Enforcement. 
Recently, he was named the 
top senior in the College. 

As he prepares to graduate 
in May, the 43-year-old Wash- 
burn sports a perfect 4.0 GPA 
and an equally impressive list 
of academic awards, scholar- 
ships, and extracurricular ac- 
tivities. Put that together with 
his ample experience, and you 
have someone with national 
leadership potential, according 
to Dr. Larry Collins, coordina- 
tor of EKU's Fire and Safety 
Engineering Technology pro- 
gram. 



Washburn Wins 
in the Eyes 
of the Law 



"Rick's unique combination 
of life experiences within and 
outside of the emergency ser- 
vices combined with his edu- 
cation and sincere desire to 
advance the profession will 



"I'm education-oriented," 
said Washburn, who's active in 
regional fire service training 
as an instructor for Kentucky 
Tech and is currently serving 
as acting coordinator for the 




ultimately result in his recog- 
nition nationally as a leader," 
Collins said. 

As EKU, a national leader in 
the field, prepares to open its 
$1.3 million, 23, OOO-square- 
foot Ashland Oil Fire and 
Safety Laboratory this spring, 
Washburn is setting his sights 
on a master's degree, then pos- 
sibly a doctorate. 



Region 15 fire training pro- 
gram based in Lexington. "I'm 
a training animal." 

Eastern has been a family 
affair for Washburn and his 
family. He met his wife, 
Sharon, at an orientation pro- 
gram for non-traditional fresh- 
men, and she has gone on to 
similar success, earning a full 
fellowship in Eastern's gradu- 



ate program in public admin- 
istration. One of her children 
from a previous marriage is a 
sophomore at EKU. 

Washburn has had his shan 
of scholarships, too. He has 
received the EKU Presidentia 
Scholarship, Golden Key Na- 
tional Honor Society Award 
for Academic Achievement, 
College of Law Enforcement 
Academic Excellence Award, 
Kentucky Safety and Health 
Network Scholarship, and thi 
American Society of Safety 
Engineers Scholarship. 

"The scholarships have 
made the difference for me,' 
he said, "because otherwise, I 
would have had to work mor 
jobs to earn the money. This 
way, I've been able to steal 
time here and there for my 
studies." 

The faculty has helped, too 

"It's one good bunch of pec 
pie," Washburn said. "I found 
all the professors very willin; 
to help. The fire safety facilit 
is one of the most unique 
groups there is. You want an 
insight into a particular area, 
you just go pick their brains, 
can't say enough about them. 

The feeling, apparently, is 
mutual. 



148 Academics 



Wilson Gains Insight 
in Anthropology 



Dr. Steve Savage has 
been a member of 
the EKU faculty 
r two decades, but he 
n count on the fingers 
one hand the number 
anthropology students 
rer that time that can 
impare with Molly Wils- 
1. 

I rank her among our 
ur best anthropology 
udents in my 19 years 
?re," said Savage, chair of 
<U's Department of An- 
ropology Sociology and 
)cial Work. "Molly epito- 
izes the ideal Eastern 
entucky University stu- 
nt. She is outstanding in 
e classroom, a vital force 
our Student Anthro- 
)logical Association, and 
sound member of our 
nthropology Curriculum 
ommittee." 

We will miss her when 
le graduates," Savage ad- 
?d, "but know that we 
ill be sending out a great 
'presentative of our pro- 
ram and this institution." 
Wilson, of Versailles, has 
le credentials to validate 
ivage's confidence: a 3.87 
PA (a perfect 4.0 in her 
lajor) and an impressive 
St of extracurricular activ- 
ies. 

Not bad at all for some- 
ne who switched majors 
Fter she started out in ele- 
lentary education at East- 
rn. 
"I decided to do some- 



thing I wanted to," she 
said, "and this always in- 
terested me." 

She is particularly inter- 



reflected in some works 
of art. 

The 1991 graduate of 
Scott County High 




ested in the field of cultur- 
al anthropology, "the study 
of human culture, past 
and present." She has also 
taken a fancy to art histo- 
ry, combining those two 
interests in a paper last 
spring on how the effects 
of rheumatoid arthritis are 



School was attracted to 
Eastern because of its Hon- 
ors Program. "Dr. (Bonnie) 
Gray," director of the Hon- 
ors Program, "was not 
only instrumental in get- 
ting me here," Wilson said, 
"but in getting me 
through four years." Wils- 



on also credited Savage 
and Raymond Lewis, a 
professor in the Depart- 
ment of History. 

Wilson has served as 
president of the campus 
chapter of the Student 
Anthropological Associa- 
tion and as class repre- 
sentative of the Honors 
Council each of the past 
three years. 

After graduation, she 
plans to seek a doctorate 
in cultural anthropolog) 
and possibly go on to 
teach at the college lev 
el. 

Wilson is the daugh 
ter of Raven Hamilton 
of Versailles and Ken- 
neth Wilson of 
Sadieville. 



Academics 149 



President Funderburk Celebrates 
His Tenth Year at Eastern 



Dr. Hanly Funderburk has a 
demanding job as president. It 
is his job to administer the 
university and implement the 
policies established by the 
Board of Regents. 

President Funderburk said 
the restructuring of the univer- 
sity and the up-to-date re- 
sources are major accomplish- 
ments that have taken place 
since his arrival at Eastern a de- 
cade ago. He feels the biggest 
challenge is the continuation of 
the restructuring to cope with 
dwindling state resources. 

President Funderburk also 
feels that it is a good idea for 
the faculty to take part in 
scholarly work and research. 
Although he would like to see 
this happen, he said that be- 
ing a good teacher is more im- 
portant. "We have 16,000 plus 
students here whose future 
depends on us to an extent; 
that makes it all important," 
he said. 

"The tremendous pressure 
on all of us should be to be 
good teachers and be good ad- 
ministrators to support the 
teaching effort because that is 
our primary mission — to turn 
out the very best student that 



we can. 

President Funderburk dis- 
tinguished himself as a ca- 
pable administrator, as well 
as an educator and noted 
researcher, during his years 
at Auburn University, 
where he served as presi- 
dent. He earned his bache- 
lor of science degree in ag- 
ricultural science from 
Auburn University. 

After serving in the U.S. 
Army for three years, he re- 
turned to Auburn Univer- 
sity to earn a master of sci- 
ence degree in botany. He 
then completed study for 
the doctor of philosophy 
degree in plant physiology 
from Louisiana State Uni- 
versity. 

President Funderburk, 
who is from CarroUton, Al- 
abama, enjoys the beautiful 
campus and friendly people 
here at Eastern. 

He and his wife, Helen, 
live in the Blanton House, 
the official residence of 
EKU's president. — Portions 
of this story are from an ar- 
ticle written by Selena 
Woody that appeared in The 
Eastern Pros^ress. 



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150 Academics 





Academics 151 



Board of Regents 



^i 











? ■■ 



i 




Left — Right Row 1 Jane Boyer, April Ramsey, Barbara Ricke -Vice Chair, President Hanly Funderburk, James Gilbert ~ Chair, Richard Freed Row 2 — Gilbert Miller, Irving Rosenstein, Harold Campbell, William DeVries, Alice 
Rhodes, Ronnie Mink 



152 Academics 



Administrative, Academic Leadership 




Dr Hanly Funderburk. President 

C E Baldwin, Vice President, Business Affairs 



Dr. Russell Enzie, Vice President, Academic Affairs 



Donald R Feltner. Vice President, University Relations & Development 



Dr. Thomas D Myers, Vice President. Student Affairs 

Dr. Joseph Schwendeman, Vice President. Administrative Affairs 

Dr Donald Batch, Dean. College of Natural & Mathematical Sciences 

Dr Robert Baugh, Dean, College of Health, Physical Education, Recreahon and Athletics 



Dr Virginia Falkenberg, Dean, Graduate School 

Dr David Gale, Dean, College of Allied Health and Nursing 

Dr. Kenneth Henson, Dean, College of Education 

Dr. Glen Kleine, Dean, College of Applied Arts and Humanities 



Dr Al Patrick, Dean, College of Business 

Dr Truett Ricks, Dean. College of Law Enforcement 

Dr Dan Robinette, Dean, College of Arts and Humanities 

Dr. Vance WisenbaLker, Dean, College of Social and Behavioral Sciences 



The Spirit Of 



SPORTS 



Sports Information Director Karl Park 

For a quarter of a century, the Athletic Department at Eastern has had the 
Sports Information Department run smoothly with Director Karl Park at the 
helm. 

A native of Richmond, Park was on the Eastern Progress all four years that 
he attended EKU, three of them as Sports Editor. 

"I graduated in May of 1970 with a degree in business, but I knew that I 
didn't want to go into Business — I wanted to go into newspaper writing," Park 
said, who was interviewed by the Lexington Herald Leader and some local 
newspapers before hearing about the opening at Eastern. "I graduated on May 
15, and on August 1 they named me." 

The main duties Park has are to make the media guides for all sports, pro- 
duce the news releases, and keep stats. He also makes sure that everything 
goes well with the media at games or when they request interviews. 

In his 25 years as SID, Park has seen games and players come and go, and 
one of the games that sticks out most in his mind is the OVC championship 
between Eastern and Western Kentucky in 1979. 

"It was a packed house at Alumni Coliseum, and the winner goes to the 
NCAA tournament," Park said. "It was 77-76 Western, and Eastern has the ball 
with about 15 seconds to go." 

After a couple of missed shots, Dave Tierney got fouled with no time left on 
the clock. After discussing it, the refs gave him two foul shots. 

"He was hitting 62.5 percent, and he gets up there and pops the first one, 
and it goes in. He then gets up there, he eyes it, then shoots and makes it. As 
the banners will show, that's the last time we've gone to the tournament," Park 
said. 

One of the best athletes that Park has ever seen come out of Eastern was 
Walley Chambers, a football player who was drafted in the first round (eight 
overall pick) by the Chicago Bears in 1973. 

"He's probably our most noted athlete ever. He was very highly regarded 
and was named defensive rookie of the year," Park said. 

Park is a member of the College Sports Information Directors of America, 
the U.S. Basketball Writers Association, and the National Collegiate Baseball 
Writers Association. He also served seven years as Mideast Director of the Na- 
tional Collegiate Baseball Writers Association. 

Overall, the 25 years Park has spent as SID have been memorable, but with 
a lot of work. 



156 Sports 




sports 157 



Kim Mays does more than 
scoring. 
Kim Mays does more 
than lead her team in scoring — 
a department in which she is also 
second in the nation. Kim Mays 
does more than being named to 
the first team AU-OVC and OVC 
Player of the Year in '94. 

Kim Mavs not only makes the 
baskets, she also make the grades. 

In her four years at Eastern, 
Mays has won many academic 
honors to go along with her bas- 
ketball honors. 

"She expects a great deal of 
herself off the floor" Lady Colo- 
nel coach Larry Joe Inman said, 
"She knows what she wants in 
life." 

Some of her academic honors 
include being named to the GTE 
District IV first team Academic 
All-American twice; third team 
Sports Information Directors of 
America Academic All-American, 
Academic All-American choice bv 
the American Women's Sports 
Federation; EKU Women's Basket- 
ball Academic Award two years; 
Deans List (3.5 plus) three years; 
Presidential Scholar (3.0) three 
years; Colonel Scholar (3.0) three 
years; OVC Commissioner's Hon- 
or Roll (3.0) three years; and the 
Earle S. Combs Memorial Scholar- 
ship winner in 1994. 





In her final year at Eastern, 
Mays has a 3.67 grade point aver- 
age and Inman said that she has 
earned it. 

"Considering the difficulty of 
her major (Occupational Therapy), 
her G.P.A. is outstanding, in it- 
self," Inman said. 

On the court, Mays is one of 
the most feared players in the na- 
tion. Teams almost always find 
themselves worrying about how 
to contain her 

"Kim is a tremendous offensive 
player," Indiana coach Jim Izard 
said. "When she's got the ball, she 
finds a way to score. When she 
doesn't have the ball, she finds a 
way to get open. She is one of 
the better players in America." 

After transferring from Auburn, 
Mays had steadly become the 
spark for the Lady Colonel's fire. 
She averaged 13.9 points in her 
sophomore season and scored just 
over 21 in her junior season. 

She was in the top 25 in the 
nation in scoring and this year 
has her eyes on number one. 

"Her role is to try to score, 
which she is good at," Inman 
said. "She is drawing a lot of at- 
tention from opponents' defenses 
and, naturally so." 



Kim watches the ball to see if it will get her the 
points. 



Kim takes the ball down the court to score for Eastern. 



158 Sports 




Sports \51 



Colonel Couch Potatoes 



Going to a basketball 
game usually means 
sitting on a hard, cold 
seat and forking over your 
paycheck for lousey food and 
beverages. However, for every 
Colonel home basketball 
game, four students get to sit 
and eat like no other fans in 
McBryer Arena. 

The "Colonel Coach Po- 
tatoes" get the royal treatment 
when they come to see East- 
ern play. They are the envy of 
the crowd as they get to sit on 
a comfortable coach to watch 
the game and are given two 
large Papa John's pizzas, 
Cokes, and a bag full of good- 
ies (including a free movie 
rental). 

The Athletic Department 
draws one name out of a hat, 
and that person is allowed to 
bring three friends to watch 
Colonel basketball. "It's an 
idea that we've heard about 
before, and we tried it to 
bring students out to the 
games," Athletic Marketing In- 



tern Scott Campbell said. 

"It was a shock to me that I 
actually won," Colonel Couch 
Potato Todd Justice said, who 
brought along his girlfriend 
and two buddies for the Jan. 
16 game against Austin Peay 
State University. "It needs to 
be publicized a little more be- 
cause it will get students out 
to the games." 

Another "Potato," freshman 
Mark Rumble, said, "I thought 
that it was pretty cool. At 
first, I thought it was a 
prank." Both Rumble and Jus- 
tice said that they "probably 
will" get to some games after 
their couch experience. "I go 
anyway, so the couch was an 
incentive," Rumble said. 

As for the couch, you can't 
miss it — it's green and very 
big. "We got the couch free 
from Shepard's Home Furnish- 
ings," Campbell said. 



Todd Justice and Jennifer Mulberry enjoy pizza from 
the Colonel couch at the game. 





ORED BY 



The colonel couch has attracted many fans The thought of sitting bdck on a couch and en|oving pizza seems to gain favorable attention. 



160 People 



The Couch Potato Winners are entertained a 
Stewart maizes a break (or the basket 




The Youngstown State Pen- 
guins are serial killers in divi- 
sion 1-AA football year after 
year, and this past season they 
stuck a dagger into the East- 
ern Kentucky Colonels. 

The Penguins beat Eastern 
twice; the first time early in 
the regular season 13-6 and 
again in the second round of 
the NCAA Division 1-AA 
Playoffs (18-15), putting an 
end to the hopes of a national 
championship for the Colo- 
nels, who finished the season 
with a record of 10-3, 8-0 in 
the OVC. 

"They (Youngstown State) 
have good athletes, and 
they're well- coached," 31-year 
head coach Roy Kidd said. "To 
beat them period is tough, 
much less to beat them on 
their own field." 

In the playoffs against 
Youngstown, Eastern trailed 
11-0, but railed to make it 









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15-11 with time running 
down. However, the Penguins 
came back and put the ball in 
the end zone with just over 
one minute left in the game 
that was the final life-taking 
blow to the Colonels. This 
marked the fifth straight time 
that Easten had lost to Young- 
stown, who went on to win 
the NCAA 1-AA Champion- 
ship. 

The Colonels opened up the 
season on television by meet- 
ing Western for the 71st time, 
but came up short 24-21. 

"Any time I lose to Western 
is very disappointing; I don't 
care if it's the first game or 
the last game," Kidd said, who 
raised his career coaching re- 
cord to 257-91-8. 

After Western, the team put 
on a brilliant offensive show- 
case for the home fans with a 
50-16 win over Samford, then 
lost their first of two games to 



Proof ol the excitement of I:KU football can be found 
on tfiis player's face! 








fH Man. Collins gives John Sacca a pat on the back 



Robert Bouldin goes for a touchdown! 



162 Sports 



Football 




Youngstown. 

The Colonels then went 
into OVC play. They first took 
care of Austin Peay (27-14), 
then Middle Tennessee State 
(28-27), and finally Tennessee 
State (28-17) before having 
Murray State for Homecoming 
dinner in front of 19, 100 fans 
at Hanger Field. The 49-13 
win marked the 21st consecu- 
tive homecoming win for East- 
ern. 

"I feel a little more pressure 
(to win on homecoming) be- 
cause of the ex-players that 
come back," Kidd said. 

The team then continued 
their OVC dominance at Ten- 
nessee Tech (23-3) and Tennes- 
see-Martin (34-14) before com- 
ing back to Richmond. On the 
EKU campus, the Colonels 
beat Southeast Missouri State 
(34-6) and Morehead State 
(54-7). With the win over 
SEMO, Eastern won the OVC's 



automatic birth into the 
NCAA Division 1-AA Playoffs. 
This marked the 15th appear- 
ance in the playoffs for the 
Colonels in the 17-year histo- 
ry of the system. 

The 47-point win over the 
Eagles gave the Colonels their 
17th OVC Championship and 
their 21st straight league win, 
dating back to 1992. 

"1 expect to win it (the OVC 
championship) every year; 
that's what we line up and 
play for," Kidd said. 

The Colonels then hosted 
Boston University in the first 
round of the playoffs and 
then held off a late charge by 
the Terriers for a 30-23 victory. 

The team then traveled to 
Youngstown again in what 
turned out to be their final 
game of the season. Eastern 
finished fifth in the final 
Sports Network Division 1-AA 
poll. 



Bobby Washington is ready for the ball! 




EKU's football players are always ready for a victory Carlo Stallings prepares to shoot past the competition 



Sports 163 





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EKU Football Team 



164 Sports 




sports 165 



MEN'S 



With only four lettermen re- 
turning from last year's 13-14 
team, the '94-'95 season didn't 
look good. The team lost Brad 
Divine to Western, but they 
still had Arlando Johnson, De- 
Markus Doss, and Marlon 
Stewart. These three would be 
looked upon for leadership all 
season long as the team had a 
record of 8-16, 6-8 in the OVC 
with two regular season 
games, and the OVC tourna- 
ment left. 

The team opened up their 
season by facing some tough 
competition before their OVC 
season began. The team 



played such teams as Marshall 
(88-71 loss), Louisville (89-75 
loss). Western Kentucky (82-77 
loss), Indiana (92-49 loss), and 
Marshall again (89-64 loss). 

"We wanted regional excite- 
ment and national flair," third 
year head coach Mike Cal- 
houn said. 

Starting with the first loss 
to Marshall and ending mid- 
way through the conference 
slat, the team endured a 
school-record 13-game losing 
streak. It was something that 
Calhoun would rather forget, 
but his team snapped the slide 
with a 83-76 road victory over 



Arlando Johnson watches closely, waiting for a break 
to get to the basket 





Coach Mike Calhoun watches the game with interest. 



166 Sports 



BASKETBALL 



Tennessee Tech. 

"We had an excellent game 
plan against Tech, and our 
players stuck to it the whole 
time," Calhoun said. "With 
eight new players on the 
team, it has taken some time 
to blend together" 

The Colonels then started 
another streak after the win at 
Tech — their first win there 
since 1988— but this time it 
wasn't a losing slide. Eastern 
rolled on to five more victo- 
ries in the OVC, putting them 
on track to their predicted fin- 
ish of fifth in the conference. 

Johnson, a senior point 




guard, was the team's go-to 
guy. He had a season high of 
30 points in the win over 
Tech, ranks in the top 20 in 
the nation for free-throw accu- 
racy, and is currently fifth on 
the all-time Colonel scoring 
list with 1, 529 points. He led 
the team in scoring this sea- 
son with his 18.3 scoring aver- 
age. Doss and Stewart are next 
with 15.8 and 12.2, respec- 
tively. 

"Arlando is a coach's dream," 
Calhoun said. "His value cer- 
tainly escalates late at crunch 
time when we need an experi- 
enced leader on the floor" 



Curtis Fincher goes up tor the basket 



Aaron Ceol watches the shot he just made to bnng Arlando Johnson pays close attention to the ball, 
points for the Colonels 



Sports 167 



DeMarkus Doss slams the ball to make another two 
points for EKU 

Curtis Fincher uses fancy footwork to get by thi-^ 
opponent. 



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168 Sports 




Coach Larry Inman gives Stephany Davis a hug after a 

good game. The interest from the side matches that on the floor 







PAUL S. McBRAYER ARENA 




Sports 169 



WOMEN'S 



The Lady Colonels returned 
four starters from last year for 
seventh-year coach Larry Joe 
Inman, including OVC Player 
of the Year Kim Mays. 

Mays again led the team 
during the '94-'95 season by 
having a record of 17-6, 11-3 
in the OVC, with three regu- 
lar season games and the con- 
ference tournament. 

Mays has been a scoring for- 
ce all season long. She has led 
her team in scoring in every 



game and is averaging 26.8 
points per contest, which 
makes her the nation's second 
leading scorer 

"Kim is having a great 
year," Inman said. 

The senior guard guided her 
team to four quick wins in the 
young season with wins over 
Georgia Southern (85-73), Fur- 
man (86-75), Marshall (81-65), 
and Western Michigan (89-66). 

"I can't say enough about 
our defense," Inman said. "It 




Stephany Davis does her job as a guard, waiting to take the ball away. 



170 Sports 



BASKETBALL 



was the key to the quick 
start." 

In the win over Western 
Michigan, Mays set an Eastern 
single game scoring record 
with her 44 points. 

Eastern lost three out of 
their next four games, but 
then went on a five-game 
winning streak before losing 
to Middle Tennessee 91-61. 
That didn't stop the team as 
they then went on a tear in 
the OVC by winning their 



next six games by an average 
of 13 points. 

The team's 74-69 victory 
over Austin Peay was no ordi- 
nary win. It marked the 97th 
victory for Inman as the coach 
of the Lady Colonels, surpass- 
ing the old mark of 96 which 
was set by Dianne Murphy 
(1979-86).' 

Inman later got his 100th 
coaching victory against More- 
head State. 




Sports 171 



Eastern Baseball 



Eastern's baseball and 
football teams have had 
no problems in the past 
decade when it came to mak- 
ing reservations for post-sea- 
son play. However, the base- 
ball team missed their check- 
in by not qualifying for the 
OVC tournament for the first 
time in 13 years. 

The top four teams in the 
conference advance to the 
tourney, and 15-year coach Jim 
Ward had his team in the 
fourth spot until a three-game 
series at Morehead dropped 
Eastern into sixth place. 

The Colonels finished the 
rest of their season with a 
15-0 loss to Kentucky and an 
11-10 win over Western Ken- 
tucky that gave them an over- 
all record of 25-26 (10-10 in 
the OVC). 

Eastern started the season 
off strong with wins over East 
Tennessee State, Louisville, 
and Cincinnati. A month into 
the season, and the Colonels 
were posting a 12-7 record un- 
til they lost five in a row, 
their longest losing streak of 
the season. 

"We started off real well. 



but kind of sputtered out at 
the end," said all-OVC catcher 
Blake Barthol, who led the 
team in every offensive cate- 
gory except at-bats, walks, and 
triples. Barthol, a junior, fin- 
ished the season with a .346 
batting average, ten home 
runs, and 51 runs batted in. 

Pitching was a downfall 
throughout the losing streak 
and most of the year as the 
team ERA was 6.08, and their 
opponents batted .288 against 
them and belted 56 homeruns. 

As a team. Eastern batted 
.275, hit 37 homeruns, and 
was a dismal 1-22 when trail- 
ing after the sixth inning. 

"If you come from behind 
and win some games, then 
you build confidence and your 
ability to do that, and that 
didn't happen last year," Ward 
said. 

The Colonels returned the 
league's best hitter from the 
year before in Jason Stein, 
who batted .376 in the '93 sea- 
son but batted injury problems 
on his way to a .301 average 
this year. 

The final pitch brought victory to the colonels 





172 Sports 




sports 173 



Volleyball 



1994 co-captains Heather Vorhes and Lori Feddennan 
seem relaxed as they look forward to a memorable 

year 




Emily Leath, Shelby Addington. Heather Vorhes, and 
Amy Merron show us how they work as a team to go 
for another victory 

Shelby Addington leaps for a spike! 




174 Sports 



I 



mmmm»ef'em»>*i» 








Eastern volleyball players are ready for the comj?eli- 
tion 

1994 EKU Women's Volleyball Team 



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Tennis '94 

Coach Tom Higgins fin- 
ished his 22nd year of 
coaching the Colonels 
men and women's tennis team 
by finishing fifth in the OVC 
tournament. 

The men (11-11, 1-6 OVC) had 
entered the spring season 
tournament seated seventh. 

"The teams that we ended 
up beating to finish fifth had 
beaten us in the regular sea- 
son/' Higgins said. "Certainly 
it was our best effort of the 
year."EP The Colonels started 
out the tourney with a 4-0 loss 
to Murray State, but bounced 
back to defeat Morehead State 
4-2 and Tennessee Tech 4-2. 
Eastern returned the favor to 
both Murray State and Tennes- 
see State, who beat the Colo- 
nels the week before. 

Doubles partners Bart Little 
and Tim Pleasent broke the 
school record for doubles vic- 
tories in a season with their 
28-5 record. "We just ran off a 
lot in a row," Little said. "We 
then realized that it was in 
reach." 

The Lady Colonels (13-10, 
5-3 OVC) ended their season 
with 31 points in the OVC 
tournament. The team was 
paced by number one singles 
player Kim Weis, who finished 
third in her division. 

Senior Ann Carlson finished 
her career at the number two 
singles spot with a fifth place 
showing. The number one 
doubles team of Weis and 
Carlson finished third. 



Pleasent and Little went 3-1 
with one of those victories 
over a team from the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee. One of the 
outstanding players from the 
women's team was Sharron 
Vacker. "She had a nice win 
(7-5, 6-4) over UNC Ashville," 
Higgins said. 

Neither the men's or wom- 
en's team qualified for the 
NCAA tournament. 
"It (not making the NCAA's) 
might have been a disappoint- 
ment, but it was expected," 
Higgins said. Because of new 
NCAA rules, the fall season 
has become more individu- 
alized and not team-oriented, 
which makes the fall season a 
"preseason" for the spring sea- 
son. 









\lb Sports 



V//////////J 




Sports 177 



Men's Golf '94 



Despite losing one of the team's 
top golfers before the end of 
the spring season, the men's 
golf team captured the Colonel Classic 
in the spring and the Kentucky Invi- 
tational in the fall. 

The team also captured second place 
finishes in the Fripp Allen Collegiate 
and in the James Madison Fall Classic. 

"We were pretty much on schedule 
(on how well he thought the team 
would do)," coach Lew Smither said. 

The Colonels found themselves in 
good shape a little past the halfway 
mark of the spring season. They won 
their tournament, the Colonel Classic, 
had a second place finish in the Fripp 
Allen Collegiate, and placed third in 
three tournaments. 

But the walls came tumbling down 
just before the teams left for Eliz- 
abethtown to play in the Eagle Clas- 
sic. The team's number one man, se- 
nior Bill Barboy, quit because his class 
load was bothering him, according to 
Smither. 

"All of a sudden, you took a kid 
that was averaging around 73-74 for a 
tournament, and you replaced him 
with somebody shooting 80's," 
Smither said "It makes it tough to 
overcome." 

The team had to get themselves to- 
gether and try to do well in their last 
four tournaments so they could have 
a shot at making the NCAA regionals, 
although no team from the OVC has 
ever made it to regionals. 

Erich Moberly shot a two-round to- 
tal of 146 for a tie for fifth place in 



the OVC tourney and made the AU- 
OVC team. 

With Moberly returning for his fi- 
nal year at Eastern, the prospects for a 
good fall season looked inevitable. 
The team won the KIT, with Moberly 
finishing second among individuals, 
second at James Madison, and a heart- 
breaking third in the Colonel Classic. 

"I played here all of my life, and to 
finish third was real disappointing," 
Moberly said. 

Moberly also had problems with his 
class load, and it affected his playing, 
according to Smither 

One tournament where Moberly 
may have been affected by his school 
work was the Duke Fall Classic. The 
team had their worst tournament of 
the season by placing 22nd out of 27 
games. Moberly tied for the 99th spot 
among individuals. 

"The thing that was really disap- 
pointing to me was Duke," Moberly 
said. 

Sophomore Chris Bedore picked up 
the slack when Moberly wasn't doing 
well. Bedore had the lowest team av- 
erage, 74,91, and he was ranked in the 
top 200 nationally. 



Encii Moberly watciies as the ball falls into the hole 
just as planned 





People 178 



Women's Golf '94 




■^ >■' 




After starting the first women's 
golf team in Eastern's histor\' 
in 1993, nothing but improve- 
ment could be expected from the 
team. 

The Lady Colonels consistently low- 
ered their scoring average each tour- 
nament in the spring and fall seasons. 

"We're still growing," coach Sandy 
Martin said. "We set a goal of trying 
to get to a certain scoring average and 
kept It going down at every tourna- 
ment that we played." 

The team tried to lower scores and 
get in some good tournaments in the 
spring season. The team traveled to 
play in the William & Mary Invita- 
tional, where they finished 10th, and 
they participated in the Lady Topper 
Invitational in Bowling Green. 

"We took a step up in the tourna- 
ments that we played in," Martin said. 

The Lady Colonels hosted their 
first Ladv Colonel Classic in April and 
finished 5th out of the 12 teams. 

The team finished second in the 
OVC championships behind Tennes- 
see Tech. and ahead of Murray State. 
There are only three schools in the 
OVC that have women's teams 

"Tennessee Tech has had a team for 
many years, so ever\'body knew that 
thev were the team to beat," Martin 
said. 

Luckily, Martin found some good 
players on campus for the team; one 
in particular was Beverly Brockman, 
who won the OVC individual title. 

The fall season brought about more 
competition for the team. They played 
in such tournaments as the Lady Kat 
Invitational and the Tech-Vandv Clas- 



They claimed their first team title 
in a tournament by holding off Xavier 
and Cincinnati to win the Franklin 
College Invitational. 

"It (the win) was a big step for- 
ward," Martin said. 

Brockman, who is a junior but with 
sophomore eligibility, continued to be 
the team's top player She finished 
first in the Xavier Invitational and in 
the Franklin College Invitational. She 
led the team with a 77-stroke average, 
according to Martin. 

The Lady Colonels finished their 
season at the Mercer Invitational, 
where they placed 5th out of seven 
teams. 

"That was one disappointing tour- 
nament," Martin said. 



Putting is sometimes difficult, but not for Eastern's 
Women's Golt team 



Just the rigfit swing gives us the advantage 



Coach Sandy Martin tal^es time to help. 



Sports 179 



Cross Country 



With the end of the 
1994 cross country 
season, the careers of 
two of the finest runners that 
the Colonels have ever seen 
also hit a stopping point. 

Seniors John Nganga and 
Amy Clements helped bring 
home the OVC championship 
for the sixth straight year for 
the men and the thirteenth 
straight year for the women. 
Nganga won the individual ti- 
tle every year during his four- 
year career, and Clements won 
it three out of her four tries. 

"He was the Ohio Valley 
Conference Cross Country 
Runner of the Year four 
times," said coach Rick 
Erdmann. "She is an outstand- 
ing leader; she will be 
missed." 

After capturing another 
OVC crown, Nganga and 
Clements took their teams into 
the NCAA District 111 quali- 
fying meet with a positive 
feeling, but that feeling 
turned into a negative one as 
neither team was able to crack 
into the top ten. The men fin- 
ished 17th, and the women 
finished 15th. 

Nganga finished third in 
the District III meet which en- 




abled him to run in the 
NCAA championship. He 
didn't fare well in the race be- 
cause an injury stopped him 
from finishing. 

"He hit his head on a tree," 
Erdmann said. "I think he 
hoped to do better at the na- 
tional level, but for one rea- 
son or another, that didn't 
happen." 

"That (incident at the 
NCAA championship) taught 
me that cross country isn't ev- 
erything," Nganga said. 

Clements ran into some bad 
luck also as she finished 26th 
in the District III meet. 

"She's had so much success, 
and it's hard to be negative," 
Erdmann said. 

The women not only cap- 
tured the OVC championship, 
but also the Kentucky Inter- 
collegiate, EKU Invitational, 
WKU Invitational, and a dual 
meet with Kentucky. 

Along with winning the 
OVC championship, the men 
also took first place honors in 
the Kentucky Intercollegiate, 
EKU Invitational, Miami Invi- 
tational, and a dual meet with 
Kentucky. 

Sunshine Wilson attempts to pass a Louisville runner. 





Amv Hathaway spends time warming up before she begins a meet 



Concentration is one of the keys to winning. Here, Josh Colvin and team memlH 
focus on what they are getting ready to do 



180 Sports 







vl -'<* 




Sports 181 



Women's Softball '94 



V'lcki Thompson throws the winning pitch 



Catcher Angle Yott waits for the ball 



Coach Jane Worthington 
saw her team finish fifth in 
the final regular season OVC 
standings, but witnessed a 
spark when postseason play 
came around, fueling a fire 
that enabled the Colonels to 
finish third in the OVC tour- 
nament. 

"They seemed to come to- 
gether as a team and played 
like I have been telling them 
they could play all year," 
Worthington said. "I don't be- 
lieve that it was until the con- 
ference tournament that they 
realized for themselves how 
good they are." 

Their spring spark carried 
on into the fall season as the 
team finished with a 5-4 rec- 
ord while getting in some 
good "practice" for the upcom- 
ing season. 

The Colonels finished with 
a record of 26-28, 13-11 in 
OVC play and were led by 
sophomore pitcher Jamie Par- 
ker in the spring season. 

Parker shared the pitching 
duties with Annette Viver but 
took care of the offense by 
leading her team in batting 
average, hits, runs batted in, 
home runs, total bases, slug- 
ging percentage and on-base 
percentage. "I always set my- 



self to do good, but I didn't 
expect to lead the team," Par- 
ker said, who made the AU- 
OVC team and the all-tourna- 
ment team. 

The team endured a seven- 
game losing streak early in 
the season, but later rolled off 
five wins in a row in which 
they outscored Tennessee State 
43-0 in a four-game series. 

"What we do in the fall is 
just try to get games in. It 
doesn't count against our rec- 
ord, but it does count against 
the total number of games 
that we are allowed to play 
(56)," Parker said. 

The Colonels were able to 
play nine games for the fall 
season, winning five of them, 
which gave Worthington an 
opportunity to see what they 
need to work on for the win- 
ter. 

Parker once again led the 
team in hits (10) and batting 
average (.357). Karen Scott led 
the team with 12 strikeouts, 
and Lorie Horner was 2-0 
with a 1.16 ERA. 




182 Sports 



EKU Cheerleaders 



At Eastern, the cheer- 
leaders work just as 
hard as the team out 
on the playing field. Just ask 
first-year coach Brian May- 
ham. "Cheerleading in the last 
five years has gone to a new 
level. It's almost as tough as 
playing an 82-game hocky 
schedule because there is no 
break for these kids," Mayham 
said. 

The team practices 12 hours 
a week and is expected to be 
at every game. They also have 
a class load to handle, which 
doesn't help, according to 
Mayham. "You can imagine 
how tough it is for them with 
their workload and cheering. 



plus some of them work." 

Since no team member gets 
scholarships for cheering, 
Mayham said they get enjoy- 
ment out of being a cheer- 
leader "It's something that 
they enjoy doing, and it gives 
them a chance to continue be- 
ing athletic." 

Because of the coaching 
change, the team will not 
compete in nationals. Mayham 
was a cheerleader for the Col- 
onels from 1988-92, and he 
said that the program is going 
to get better. "It's going to get 
back on the rise. I want it to 
get back to the level of respect 
that it had before I left." 




Whitney Castle revs up the crowd! 

Neil Thornburv' looks determined to gel the fans on 
their feet 

The Colonels give Kristi Chaffins a reason to cheer 




184 Sports 




Sports 185 



Track Action 



The men's and women's 
track teams participated 
in over 18 indoor and 
outdoor meets to prepare 
themselves for the OVC cham- 
pionships. 

The men won the indoor 
OVC championship and 
placed fourth in the outdoor 
championship. The women 
took second place in the in- 
door OVC championship and 
third in the outdoor 

"We didn't expect that," 15- 
year coach Rick Erdmann said. 

In the outdoor champion- 
ships, the men finished with a 
team score of 101, 58 points 
behind champ Middle Tennes- 
see State University. 

John Nganga, a senior from 
Karen, Kenya, won the 5, 000 
meters with a time of 14:55.63. 

The women were able to get 
their third place finish with 
111 points, only two points 
behind second place finisher 
Murray State and 22 points 



away from champion Middle 
Tennessee State University 
(133). 

Sophomore Colleen Beatty 
led the Colonels with her first 
place finish in both the shot 
put and the discus. 

Injuries really hurt the 
teams' chances of doing well, 
according to assistant coach 
Tim Moore. 

Three records were broken 
by two different Colonels over 
the season. 

Senior Tim Menoher shat- 
tered two records. 

"He set a school record in 
the 3, 000 meters indoor, and 
he also set the school record 
in the 5, 000 meter outdoor," 
Erdmann said. "His indoor 
time was 8:16.3 and his 5, 000 
meter time was 14:12." 

The other record belonged 
to sophomore Arnold Payne, 
who broke the school's record 
in the 400. 

Sonja Smith warms up before a meet 




iin. 





Running Track requires a lot ol practic 



186 Sports 




Sports 187 



The Spirit Of 



PEOPLE 



Acres, Debra L., Communication Disorders; 

Richmond 
Adkins, Angela; Communication Disorders; 

Richmond 
Allen, William; Education; London 



Armstrong, Bonnie; Nutrition Care 

Management; Richmond 

Armstrong, Michael; Psychology; Richmond 

Arnold, Clyde; Public Relations; Covington, OH 



Asbury Michelle; Corrections; Albany 

Atwell, Lorae; Occupational Therapy; Somerset 

Badgett, Julie; Social Work; Frankfort 



Bailey, David; Fire and Safety Eng,; Norris 

Ballard, Chris; English; Harrodsburg 

Ballou, Tracie; History; Frankfort 



SENIORS 






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190 People 



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SENIORS 






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Barnes, Darla, Elementary Education; Cynthiana 
Battles, Stacey; Public Relations; Richmond 
Beuke, John; Indust Tech, Cincinnati 



Blair, Nikki; Therapeutic Rec; Waverly 
Blanton, Maisha; Child Studies; Clark 
Bockrath; Kristy; Occupational Therapy; Ottoville 



Boggs, Brian, Physical Education; Worthington 

Bogie, Jennifer; Environmental Health Science; 

Waco 

Bouton, Danielle, Police Administration; 

Georgetown 



Brass, Trent; Assets Protection; Stillman 

Brouillard, Bridgette; Richmond 

Brower, Jenny; Special Education; Somerset 



People 191 



SENIORS 



Brown, Scott; Marketing; Louisville 

Brown, Teresa; Env. Health Science; Eubank 

Brumett, Paul; Pre Vet; Lexington 



Brunner, James; Corrections; Fairfield 

Bryant, Corey, Law Enforcement; Big Cliffy 

Bryson, Shelly; Elementary Ed, Glasgow 



Byrd, John; Fire and Safety Engineering; 

Ashland 

Byrd, Kenneth; Police Administration, 

Richmond 

Campbell, Joan; English; Booneville 



Campbell, Sherman, Police Administration; 

Albany 

Canfield, Chris; Design; Richmond 

Chase, Sheila; Elementary Education; 

Springfield 





"^ 






192 People 



SENIORS 









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Chilton, Bridget; English, Salvisa 

Christian, Paula; Mathematics; Richmond 

Chua, Hing Kong; Computer Info System, Malaysia 



Cline, Anna, Mid. Sch; Ashland 

Cobb, Martin; Marketing; Nicholasville 

Coleman, Ramona, Psychology; Midway 



Combs, Kristi; Speech Communications; Booneville 

Compton, Johnny, English, Louisa 

Compton, Micheal; Fisheris Management; Wheaton 



Conner, Sean; ESC; Madison 
Cooper, Kenneth; Physics, Richmond 
Cornett, Melissa; Elementary Ed.; Hazard 



,■ ■,>■.■,'■■■■«?#..,';■ - :>^ 



People 193 



SENIORS 



Corwin, Robert; Fire and Safety; Greenport 

Costa, Ricardo; Broadcasting; Brazil 

Cowan, Lori; Accounting; London 



Cox, Caryn; Parks and Rec; Owensboro 

Cress, Carmen; Accounting; London 

Crossfield, Heather; Comm. Disorders; Paris 



Crutcher, Daphne; Medical Assisting Tech; 

Richmond 

Cundiff, Rhonda; Business Ed.; Somerset 

Darnell, Kevin; Middle Grade Edu; Mt. Sterling 



Davis, Betty, ; Child Dev; Prestonsburg 
Dawson, Thomas; Psychology; Richmond 
Day, Erica; Occupational Therapy; Bethel 




194 People 



SENIORS 




Deaton, Kimberly; Occupational Therapy; Jackson 
Debord, Twana; Occupational Therapy, Churchill 
Deckard, Leslie; Broadcasting; Tomkinsville 



Del Rio, Cayetano, ; Economics; Europe 

Derrick, Debbie, Therapeutic Recreation; Cincinnati 

Dishman, Judith, Accounting; Richmond 



Dixon, Andrea; Paintsville 

Dolen, Heath; Public Relations; Monticello 

Duncan, Cherri; Paralegal; Lexington 



Edgar, Wendey, Management and Finance; 

Richmond 

Edwards, Stacey; Nursing; Perryville 

EUenberger, Debra, Elementary Education; 

Nicholasville 



People 195 



SENIORS 



Embrv, Nicole; Therapeutic Recreation, Detroit 

Feldhaus, Julie; Paralegal Science; Frankfort 

Flesher. Anton, Police Administration 



Folck, Stephanie; Police Administration; 

Springfield 

Foley, Peggy, Education, Corbin 

Foster, Randall, Computers 



Fowler, Lisa; Special Education; Brooks 

Frankowski, Donna; Education; E- Bernstadt 

Frazier, Ladonna; Nursing; Olive Hill 



Friend, Tonva; Dietetics; Louisville 

Garrett, Tonv, PR; Winchester 

Gartin, Melissa, Elementary Ed, Dayton 




196 People 



SENIORS 




Gates, Kelly; Elementan,' Education; Pembroke 
Gilbreath, Julie; Hearing Impaired; Georgetown 
Grace, Michael; Historv, Portland 



Gramig, Kristi; Occupational Therapy; Louisville 
Gray, Constance; Broadcasting, Lebanon 
Halcomb, Angela; Health Care Administration, 
Greensville 



Haley, Rhonda, Nursing; Hazard 

Hall, Annett; Nursing, Hi Hat 

Hall, Debra; Elementar\' Education; Stanville 



Hall, Jamie; Elementary Education; Slemp 
Hall, Paula; Psychology; Leburn 
Hardwick, Jill; History; Georgetown 



People 197 



SENIORS 



Heffner, Michael; Police Administration; 

Miamisburg 

Highley, Adam; Education; Louisville 

Hill, Sonya; Nursing; Richniond 



Holland, Nancy; Elementary Education, Hazard 

Hoistein, Joyce; Clinical Lab Tech; BarbourviUe 

Hooker, Dorothy; Corrections; BarbourviUe 



Horn, Tammv; Computer Info System; 

Winchester 

Hoskinds, Sandy; Covington 

Howard, Stacy; Special Education, Paintsville 



Huddleston, Mark, Police Administration; 

Versailles 

Huff, Sonja; Psychology; Hendmon 

Hunter, Tracy; Corr, and Juvenile Service; 

Monticeilo 




198 People 



SENIORS 




Ijaz, Asim; Marketing; Richmond 

Insko, Alana; Art, Lexington 

Issac, Tony, Physical Education; Wheelwright 



Jenkins, Kelli; Nursing; New Boston 

Jett, Teresa; Mt. Olive 

Johnson, Christy; General Business; Louisville 



Johnson, Kelly; Biology; Winchester 

Johnson, Terri; Occupational Therapy, Maryville 

Jones, Jason; Geography, London 



Joseph, Mikeal, Management; Hvden 

Jude, Regina; Dietetics; Warfield 

Jump, Tina, Middle Grade Education, Owenton 



People 199 



SENIORS 



Justice, Sabrina; Human Resource Management; 

Pikeville 

Keete, Ian, NMC, Richmond 

Kellogg, Laura; Broadcasting; Lagrange 



Kidd, Jonny; Dietetics, Ft. Thomas 

Kidwell, Jeff; Manufacturing Technology: 

Stringfield 

King, Glenna; Computer Science, Harlan 



King, James; History; Covington 

Kipp, Kim; Wildlife MGMT, London 

Klotz, Tina; Statistics; Louisville 



Koger, Ashley; Agriculture; Richmond 

Lafferty, Jennifer; Paint Lick 

Lee, Elizabeth; Comp. Info System.; Glasgow 




200 People 



SENIORS 




Lin, Shirley; Education; Taiwan 

Lung, L.; Corrections; Williamsburg 

Looney, Jeremy; Aircraft Proff. Pilot; Whitesburg 



Maddox, Ron, FSE Administration; Middletown 
Malik, llvas, Marketing. Richmond 
Malik, Nasim, Marketing, Richmond 



Malone, Mark, Health Care Administration; 

Mt. Washington 

Marguardt, Bryan, Occupational Therapy; 

Henderson 

Marshall, Wendy, Assets Protection; Richmond 



Martin, Angela, Computer Info System; Richmond 
Mattingly, Deanna, Education; Lebanon 
McCarty, James, Police Administration 



People 201 



SENIORS 



McGee, Rebecca; Sp. Ed.; Irvine 

Montgomery, Greta; Elementary Education; 

Nicholasville 

Montgomery, Jason; Police Administration; 

Owensboro 



Moody, Tiffany, Health Information, London 

Moriwaki, Kaori; GBU; Japan 

Moses, Jeena; Elementary Education; 

Willamsburg 



MuUins, Troy; Accounting; Irvine 

Myers, Amy; Graphic Design; Richmond 

Napier, John; Stanton 




Newsome, Carol; Communication Disorders; 

Harold 

Newton, Teresa; Nursing; Marion 

Nicolini, Lisa; Forensic Science; Dayton 



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202 People 



SENIORS 




Njai, Saikou; Agriculture; Gambia 
Nuble, Darrell, Psychology 
Olguin. Tina; Special Education 



Paola, Monica; Nursing, Cincinnati 
Partin, Samantha; Nursing; \'ersailles 
Patterson, David, Police Administration; Ash 



Patterson, Jennifer; Psychology; Louisville 
Patterson, Tricia, Occupational Therapy; Bethel 
Pennington, Marty, Greensboro 



Pennington, Michelle, Nursing, Greensboro 
Perkins, Stephanie; Sociologv; Albion 
Pinkerton, Lori; Occupational Therapy, Troy 



People 203 



SENIORS 



Polly, James; Elementary Education, Whitesburg 

Polston, Daphne; Elementary Education; Albany 

Popp, Carrie; Elementary Education; Irvine 



Prather, Lori; Elementary Education; Somerset 
Pratt, Crystal; Health Care Administration, 

Hazard 
Puckett, Lora, Elementary Education, Jenkins 



Ramsey, April; Richmond 

Rankin, Christina; Journalism; Frankfort 

Redmon, Paul; Physical Education; Winchester 



Rehkamp, Greg, Police Administration; Florence 

Rhodes, Bethanne; Chemistry; St. Albans 

Rice, David; Geology; Williamsburg 




204 People 



SENIORS 




Ridner, Mark; London 

Rosberg, Kurstan; Assets Protection; Cincinnati 

Roundtree, Kyle; Occupational Therapy; London 



Royalty, Christina; Env, Hlth Science; 

Shepherdsville 

Samuels, Ronald, NMC; Lebonan 

Saniuelson, Todd, FSE Administration, Bemus Paint 



Schreier, Heather; DesMoines 

Schupp, Jennifer; Child and Family Studies, 

Monticello 

Scott, Heather, Medical Technology; Jefferson 



Scott, Sarah; Police Administration; BurkesviUe 
Sizemore, Tammy, Health Info, MGT; London 
Smith, Cloia, Special Ed., Mt. Vernon 



People 205 



SENIORS 



Stapleton, Cathy; Home Economics; Inez 

Steelmon, Janet; Nursing; Somerset 

Stephens, James; Police Administration; 

Oldtown 



Stockdale. Ren. Historv-; Louisville 
Stuntz, Krista, Health Care Administration; 

Kirkland 
Tipton, Tamatha, Sociology; Lexington 



Troendly, Susan; Therapeutic Recreation, 

FisherviUe 

Vorbeck, Connie; Accounting, London 

Ward, Donna, Elementarv Education, Allen 



Warfel, Ingrid, Special Education, Sandusky 
Washburn, Richard, Fire and Safety Engr; 

Cornwall 
Watts, Tina; Education; Hazard 




206 People 



SENIORS 




Watts, William; Hazard 

Webb, Robert, Broadcasting, Warrenton 

Week, Jackie, Corrections; Harlan 



Welch, Mar\', French, Mexico 

Welch, Tiffany, Physical Education; Mexico 

Williams, Phyllis, Special Education; London 



Williamson, Chad; Journalism, Belfry 

Winn, Dannv; Physical Education, Milwaukee 

Wisher, Mark; Aviation; Florence 



Witt, Karen; NMC, Paducah 

Workman, Jeanette; Health Education, Richmond 

Wright, Derrick; Marketing; Jenkins 



People 207 



SENIORS 



Wright, Melinda; Middle Grade Education; 

Tompkinsville 

Year\', Winston, History; Lynch 

Young, Michael, Biology; Richmond 




208 People 



JUNIORS 




Anderson, Kellie; PAD; Corbin 

Barrier, Tina, ACS, Monticello 

Browder, Michael; Wildlife MGT; Whitesburg 



Casey, Susan, Pre-Med, Harlan 

Clem, Laura, Speech Pathology, Elizabethtown 

Damron, Jessica, Special Education, Harold 



Daniel, Lisa; Nursing; Paintsvile 
Draper, Cindv; General Dietetics, Mason 
Duff, Chen, Accounting, Independence 



Farmer, Melinda, Elementary Education, Somerset 
Foster, Tracy; Special Education, Louisville 
Foushee, Carol, Pre OT, Brandenburg 



People 209 



Francis, Pamela, Sociology; Richmond 

Frazier, Daphne; Education; Powell 

Frew, Dawnvl; PAD; Sullivan 



Gaines, Holly; Psychology, Lexington 

Garland, Rebecca, Medical Assisting, Berea 

Gibson, Debbie; Accounting; Jenkins 



Hanna, Heather; Child Studies, Lexington 

Hensley, Linda, Richmond 

Higginbotham, Jill, Psychology; Nancy 



Hilpp, Don; Health Care ADM,; Louisville 

Jeffers, Michael; Music Merchandising; Somerset 

Johnson, John, Horticulture; Pineville 




210 People 



JUNIORS 




Jones, Julie; OT; Greenville 
Ledford, Stewart; QAT, Lewisburg 
I lies, Sandra; Accounting, \'anceburg 



Mangin, Jeannette; Middle Grade Education; 

Brandenburg 

Marrs, Jay; Broadcasting; Milwaukee 

Mattingly, Melissa; Lebanon 



McDonald, Leah; Interior Design, Lawrenceberg 
McGowan, Gretta; BSN, Eubank 
Mercer Heather, OT; Owensboro 



Molnar, Timothy; Manufacturing Technology; 

Owensboro 

Moore, Wanda, Accounting, Harrodsburg 

Mutzner, Amy; Nursing; Covington 



People 211 



JUNIORS 



Needham, Christine; Paralegal Science; 

Lagrange 

Noonberg, Amie; Specialized LBD; Maryland 

Osborne, Melissa; Healthcare Administration; 

Paintsville 



Pearson, Denise; Accounting; Louisville 

Penick, Yuvondra; C'Ville 

Price, Sharon, Nursing; Evarts 



Puckett, Robert, Pre Engineering; Richmond 

Richardson, Sommer; Paralegal Science; Irvine 

Seay, lenniter; Elementary Education; 

Harrodsburg 



Smith, Dee; History; Corbin 

Squires, Melinda, Travel and Tourism; 

Greensburg 

Tanner, Rebecca, Park Administration; Lexington 




212 People 



JUNIORS 




Thacker, Lisa; OT; Elkhorn 
Thomas, Steve, Georgetown 
Turner, Tiffany; Nursing, Lexington 



Wriage, Stepahnie; Elementary Education, Ft- 

Thomas 

Vanoy, Joy, Middle Grade Education, Hustonville 

Vires, Melissa; Nursing, Liberty 



Ward, Lucinda, Secondary Education; Inez 

Weer, Jeff, Fire and Safety; Shippensburg 

West, Melissa; Elementary Education; Richmond 



Westrick, Stacie, Therapeutic Recreation, Carrollton 
Whitaker, William; Accounting, Richmond 
Whitehead, Tonya; Law Enforcement; Lawrence 



People 213 



Willoughbv, Tonva; Law Enforcement; Lawrence 

Winsteaci, Beth; Georgetown 

Yost, William; Psychology; Harold 



Young, Sharon, Paralegal, Richmond 



JUNIORS 




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214 People 



SOPHOMORES 




Adkins, Jason; PAD; Harlan 
Anderson, Melissa, Nursing, Berea 
Bartley, Tonja; Richmond 



Beasley, Rhonda, Nursing; Danville 
Boucher, Denise; Special Education; Eaton 
Brooks, Melissa, Mathematics Education; 
Williamsburg 



Bushman; Management; Aurora 

Byrd, Scott, PAD, Lavergne 

Gain, Tracey, Paralegal, Cynthiana 



Campbell, Jennifer, Home Economics, Booneville 
Conn, Billy; Physical Education; Lancaster 
Cravens, Valerie, PR, Winchester 



People 215 



Crawford, Melissa; Undeclared, Barbourville 

EUenberger, Kimberly; Broadcasting, 

Nicholasville 

Emerson, Keith, Social Work, Danville 



Estrada, Allison, Special Education, Harlan 
Flovd, Chris; Fire and Safety; Louisville 
Gabehart, Angela; Elementary Education 



Gill, Julie; Earlv Elementary Ed; London 

Gross, Chase; Pre-OT; Dayton 

Havens, Ashley; Secondary Education, 

Lexington 



Hayter Amy; Undeclared; Louisville 

Honeycutt, Mark; Pre Law; Norton 

Ibarra, Beatrice, Corrections, Lyon 



SOPHOMORES 

r 




21 b People 



SOPHOMORES 




Jaggers, Brian; Munfordville 
Johnson, Eric; Anestesiology; Martin 
Jones, Kimberly; Nursing; Shelbyville 



Krebs, Kathy; Pre-OT; Corington 
Lawless, Danny; Undeclared; Louisville 
Lear, Jennie; Health Care Administration; 
Richmond 



Lee, Ta'ron; Electronics; Richmond 
Love, Christy; Psychology; Pikeville 
Lovins, Patricia; Dietetics, Jackson 



Lyvers, Michelle, Elementarv' Education, Marion 

Mason, Melody; Pre Law; Winchester 

Masters, Jenise; Elementary Education; Brodhead 



People 217 



SOPHOMORES 



McClanahan, Rhonda; OST; VVilliamstown 

McFerron, Shyla, Social Work; Hazard 

Milles, Jolene; OT; Lebanon 



Morgan, Tammy; Pre Nursing; Fairfield 

Morton, Todd; Law Enforcement, Demossville 

MuUins, Melanie; Theatre Arts; Jackson 



Nash, Robert, Grant County 

Owens, Ryan; Env. Health Science; Monticello 

Race, Kelly; Biology; West Point 



Reavler, Lawana; Psychology; Burgin 
Preston, James; Biology; Winchester 
Purmort, Leah; Biology; Winchester 




218 People 



SOPHOMORES 




Rankin, Beth; Childcare, Independence 
Rogers, Lynda; PAD; Mt. Vernon 
Rose, Michelle; Undeclared, Botavia 



Sandusky, Alice; English; Liberty 
Small, Tracy, OT, Westchester 
Stivers, Amy; Eminence 



Stivers, Cathy; Eminence 

Tea, Bradley, Athletic Training, Richmond 

Tinslev, Melton, Flat Lick 



Ward, Rosemary; OT; Caryville 
Weeks, Brandy; Education; Marion 
Ziesmer, Amanda; Psychology; Sringfield 



People 219 



FRESHMEN 



Adkins, Cindy; Undeclared; Pineville 

Almajaibel, Rashad; Fire Safety; Kuwait 

Bal<er, Carla; Graphic Design; New Miami 



Brougliton, Stephen, Pre Law; Barbourville 

Brown, Katrina; Physical Education; Miami 

3uffinger, Tracy; Forensic Science; Portsmouth 



Clark, Stephanie; Law Enforcement; Lexington 

Crenshaw, Kimberly; Louisville 

Crenshaw, Susan; Louisville 



Dailey, Janie; Lexington 

Ferguson, Haywood; Manufacturing, Ironton 

Garrison, Sara; English, Manchester 




220 People 



SOPHOMORES 




Groves, Ron: Pre Med: Frankfort 
Haynes, Julie: Undeclared; Enid 
Hayslett, Erica; Brugin 



Huff, Juha: Baxter 

Jones, Alvin, Sfiarpsburg 

Lewis, Sarene; Psychology, West Union 



Lovins, Jamie OT; Mt. Vernon 
Mansfield, Jamie, PAD; Springfield 
Mavs, .Andrea: Nursing: Mckee 



McDonald, Katie, Accounting; Lakeside Park 
Mc,NIar\', Angelique; Louisville 
McQuerry, Peggv, Accounting: Richmond 



People 221 



FRESHMEN 



Miller, Amanda; English Lit; Magoffin 
Monday, Susan; Business; Liberty 
Newton, Lea; Fire Safety; Bagdad 



Parrott, Sharon; Bledsoe 

Pettit, Candee; Nursing; Williamstown 

Pinkston, Chanda; Brugin 



Polenzani, Maria; Fire Protection; Knollwood 

Powers, Brady; Speech Theatre; Martinsville 

Prince, James; Physics; Winchester 



Rastelli, Alfonso; Accounting, Richmond 

Roy, Mark; Chemistry; Russell String 

Smith, Gerald; Louisville 




222 People 



FRESHMEN 




Smith, Lisa; Pre OT, Irvington 
Sullivan, Raceil; Gravol Switch 
SumpttT, Kick; Accounting; Nancy 



Tanner, Amy, OT, Louisville 
Icmpel, Sara; OT, Evansville 
IVard, James; Jackson 



Yocum, Daisy; Burgin 

Young, Terry, Computer Llec; Irvine 



Pcopli- 223 



The Mi^ef >--" 









^^, all of yo^ ' ,ei to pl^ot°- 

.u directly relatea ^^^^^^ _ con ^ ^^^at 

problem- Ho^N ^^^^^ri to li- 

mose of yon ^^o ^^^,. 

MILBSTO^- ^°":,tf eastern for -any 

„, for tne 0PP0^^--f^;;e^.er tl^e SP^nt 
^^"^^ouWel^opeyou^^^^^^ 

^^es for yo^- 

years to come. 



Sine 



erely, 



^e EditoT^s 



THE 
SPIRIT OF EASTERN 

1995 MILESTONE 
EASTERN KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY 



Ashlie Cruse, Editor 

Steve Perkins, Photo Editor 

Linda Hopkins, Copy Editor 

Brian Simms, Sports Editor 

Writers & Photographers 

Karen Bailey 

Anita Compton 

Brian Cummins 

Tracy Cooper 

Martha Fegenbush 

Amy Harrington 

Amy Hayter 

Amy Johnson 

Valertina Karlosky 

Valerie Madison 

Heather Simpson 

Stephanie Stewart 

Connie Van Meter 

Donna Ward 

Jennifer Taphorn, Graduate Advisor 



Eastern At A Glance 




There is always something lo do a( Eastern Football games, music concerts, or activities like the Spnng 
Fling, as we see here 



< KrmiklrY )• 4n inlrmliiiK cunrvpl Siimptimrfe Lvrrymv 4«n lind MirnrthlnK thry likr hrrr «( 

you nevi>r know raittly wUti\ ycu ^f' m«klii|f IIKU Running Mema In hr hU fnrir 




V. «^ 






Nursing takes a lot of dedication and work. Here 
the students don't seem to mind learning about 
humans 

Psychology is a field many choose to study. The 
clinic gives students a chance to see what the real 
world is like. 




PSYCHOLOGY CLINIC 



PLEASE COME IN 



-^. 



The Hummel Planetarium is not only education, 
but interesting. 





The Bookstore can provide evenlhing from books, 
lo food, lo clothes It is a gi^at place to buy that 
sweatshirt to show your Eastern spint 




Many student welcome the idea of moving home. 
Usually this means relaxing at the end of a 



Cheerleaders help get the crowds going during the 
games A lot of work goes into cheerleading 



The track is a great place to exercise, especially 
when trying not to gain the Freshmai: 15 




f - 




The fall is a fun and colorful time to be outdoors 



Raking leaves is a great way to help keep the cam^ 
pus beautiful. 




•««imippMia|MMMir 



£1 



IMT 




lADlSON COUNTY A 

AMBULANCE 

SERVICE 







~>,»«i|J)^V 



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There are many beauhful spots around campus to 
sit and study Being outdoors helps homework 
seem a little more fun. 

Eastern offers many programs and extra activities. 





Eastern Kentucky' Universit> Librarv txpan> 



The Library Expansion became a reaiit>' this year- 
Ail of the work and money put inio it was well 
worth it 

Football was a winning tradihon once again ihis 
yeat The crowd seems to speak for itself 




The Making of the Milestone 



Countless hours went into the 
production of the Milestone 
this year We kicked off the pro- 
duction process with a trip to Char- 
lotte. North Carolina in August. 
While we were there, we toured the 
Delmar Con\pany's facilities (where 
the book is published) and met with 
their representatives to discuss the 
book's cover design and other details. 
(We also visited restaurants in Char- 
lotte for lots of good food!) 

Once we were back in Richmond, 



things got under way. We set up orga- 
nization and Greek photos and as- 
signed story ideas. We then spent 
many long hours at the computer en- 
tering names, graphics, page numbers, 
and stories. We all worked together, 
and the process became even more 
fun as the year went along. 

Throughout the year, we took time 
out for social breaks at Applebee's or 
at the office for pizza. It was a chance 
to reward everyone for their hard 
work and to get to know each other a 



little better 

Finally, in February we got on a 
plane and went back to North Caroli- 
na to finalize any details and to begin 
publication. We had a fun and relax- 
ing trip and got quite a bit accom- 
plished. 

There were a few frustrating mo- 
ments when problems came up, but 
no matter what happened, we pulled 
together as a team , in the spirit of 
Eastern!!! 



Ashlie Cruse - 





Milestone Staff Members — L to R — Row 1 — Brian 
Cummins, Row 2 — Heather Simpson, Linda Hop- 
kins, Jennifer Taphorn, Row 3 — Brian Simms, Valen- 
tina Karloskv. Slephame Stewart 



Brian Simir 
stones 



works diligently to type some sports 





Stephanie, Val, and Brian help to complete another 
deadhne 



^*;-'--' 







INDEX 



INDEX 



A 

Acres, Debra L. 190 
Adkins, Angela 190 
Adkins, Cindy 220 
Adkins, Jason 215 
Adkins, Jim 104 
Adkins, Matt 99 
Alford, Chris 99 
Allen, Martin 100 
Allen, Nadine 96 
Allen, William 190 
Almajaibel, Rashad 220 
Anania, Elizabeth 93 
Anderson, Kellie 209 
Anderson, Melissa 215 
Aoshire, Lee 102 
Armstrong, Bonnie 190 
Armstrong, Michael 190 
Arnold, Clyde 190 
Asbury, Jessica 92 
Asbury, Michelle 190 
Asher, Alyson 93 
Atwell, Lorae 190 

B 

Badgett, JuHe 190 
Bailey David 190 
Bailey, Karen 94 
Baker, Carla 220 



Baker, Kelly 92 
Baker, Mandy 89 
Balcom, Linda 89 
Balkcom, Shane 106 
Ballard, Chris 190 
Ballou, Tracie 190 
Barnes, Darla 191 
Barnett, Lisa 90 
Barnett, Sharon 90 
Barnett, Steven 99 
Barrier, Tina 209 
Bartley Tonja 215 
Barton, Rachael 96 
Battah, William 104 
Battles, Stacey 191 
Baugh, Stacy 96 
Beahl, Chris 110 
Beasley Rhonda 215 
Beck, Melissa 90 
Becker, Jeff 104 
Beckman, Lee Ann 93 
Begley Patrick 102 
Bennett, Sam 96 
Bennington 203 
Benson, Eric 110 
Berendt, Christine 89 
Berry Rick 102 
Berryman, Marie 94 



Beuke, John 191 
Bingham, Shannon 90 
Bladdie, AUisan 93 
Blair, Ashlie 93 
Blair, Nikki 191 
Blank, Mandy 89 
Blanton, Maisha 191 
Blosser, Kurt 102 
Bobby Alysa 92 
Bockrath 191 
Boggs, Brian 191 
Bogie, Jennifer 191 
Boley Michael 99 
Bonham, Jason 104 
Bottoms, Tonya 94 
Boucher, Denise 215 
Bouton, Danielle 191 
Bower, Mark 103 
Bowling, Stephen 102 
Boydston, Emily 94 
Bradford, Tana 90 
Brandenburg, Jamie 90 
Branshear, Christina 94 
Brass, Trent 191 
Brenneman, Jim 103 
Brewster, Tara 94 
Bright, Fred 100 
Brockhoeft, Shawn 93 



Bron, Robert 102 
Brooks, Melissa 215 
Broughton, Stephen 2. 
Brouillard, Bridgette 1' 
Browder, Michael 209 
Brower, Jenny 191 
Brown, Christy 93 
Brown, Josh 99 
Brown, Katrina 220 
Brown, Scott 192 
Brown, Teresa 192 
Brown, Travis 103 
Brownstead, Ryan 99 
Brumett, Paul 192 
Brumfield, Amy 89 
Brumfield, Jeremy 110 
Brunner, James 192 
Bryant, Corey 192 
Bryson, Shelly 192 
Buckler, Alicia 92 
Buckman, Paula R. 92 
Buffinger, Tracy 220 
Bukner, Larry 102 
Burch, Jamie 102 
Burns, Andy 104 
Burress, Tara 89 
Burusice, Janice 93 
Bushman 215 



c 



Iain, April 96 
Zalvert, Beth 89 
lampbell, Jennifer 215 
lampbell, Joan 192 
lampbell, Mollie 75 
lampbell, Sherman 192 
lanfield, Chris 192 
:antrell, Cindi 89 
Zardinali, Gina 89 
larpenter, Joe 104 
:arr. Rick 75 
Carroll, Leslie 90 
larstens, Jennifer 94 
Carter, Kimberly 93 
Casey, Susan 209 
Cassity, Stephanie 96 
Caudill, John 110 
Caye, Ernie 92 
Cecil, Angela 96 
Centers, Chandria 89 
Chaffins, Kristi 93 
Chambers, Matt 103 
Chandler, Lori 89 



Chapman, Paul 102 
Chase, Sheila 96, 192 
Chasteen, Dana 96 
Chilton, Bridget 193 
Chrisman, India 90 
Christian, Paula 193 
Chua, Hing Kong 193 
Ciavarella, Gina 92 
Clark, Kim 90 
Clark, Sara 75 
Clark, Sharon 94 
Clark, Stephanie 220 
Clark, Tina 96 
Claypool, Kathy 90 
Clayton, Kristin 89 
Clem, Laura 209 
Cline, Anna 193 
Cobb, Martin 193 
Coffman, Kasey 94 
Cohen, Jennie 89 
Coke, Michelle 89 
Coleman, Melissa 93 
Coleman, Ramona 193 
Collier, Christie 94 
Collins, Belmarie 89 
Combs, Kristi 193 
Comm, Pallas 106 
Compton, Anita 94 
Compton, Johnny 193 
Compton, Michael 193 
Conlee, Steve 110 



Conn, Billy 215 
Conner, John 100 
Conner, Sean 193 
Conrad, Meredith 93 
Cooper, Kenneth 193 
Cooper, Melanie 96 
Cornelius, Christie 89 
Cornelius, Seth 104 
Cornett, Melissa 193 
Corum, Chris 100 
Corwin, Robert 194 
Costa, Ricardo 194 
Counts, Jaime 75 
Cowan, Lori 194 
Cox, Caryn 194 
Cox, Crystal 89 
Crafton, Jennifer 93 
Cravens, Valerie 215 
Crawford, Melissa 216 
Crenshaw, Kimberly 220 
Crenshaw, Susan 220 
Cress, Carmen 194 
Criswell, Shelley 89 
Cropper, Nicole 89 
Crossfield, Heather 194 
Crouch, Jani 93 
Cruse, Ashlie 90 
Crutcher, Daphne 194 
Cummings, Philip 104 
Cummins, Karen 89 
Cummins, Kelly 89 



Cundiff, Rhonda 194 



D 



Dailey, Ann 96 
Dailey, Janie 220 
Dalton, Dennis 100 
Damron, Jessica 209 
Daniel, Lisa 75, 209 
Darland, Jill 75 
Darnell, Kevin 194 
Darnold, Jason 106 
Davenport, Dustin 106 
Davey, Stefanie 89 
Davis, Betty 194 
Davis, Missy 92 
Davis, Ronni 110 
Davis, Todd 110 
Dawson, John 110 
Dawson, Thomas 194 
Day Adam 102 
Day, Erica 194 
Dean, Emily Ann 92 
Dellore, Jason 99 
Dennison, Brent 100 
DeRossett, James 110 
DeSensi, Angle 89 
DeSpain, Jennifer 94 
Dickson, Kent 102 
Dillman, Chris 99 
Dooley, Travis 100 
Doty Brian 104 



Doud, Micheal 75 
Downey, Nancy 92 
Draper, Cindy 209 
Dreisbach, Kelly 103 
Dr lessen, Jeff 104 
Duff, Billie 94 
Duff, Cheri 209 
Dumke, James 103 
Dunn, Marian 92 
Durrett, Angle 93 

E 

Earner, Amanda 90 

Echols, Erika 75 

Egan, Thomas 102 

EUenberger, Kimberly 
216 

Ellington, Lesley 96 

Elliot, Ronnie 99 

Ellison, Brad 103 

Embry Nicole 196 

Emerson, Keith 216 

England, Amy 90 

Estrada, Allison 216 

Evangelisti, Chris 102 

Evans, Katie 96 

Evans, Rich 100 

Everly Bill 103 

Eyink, Beth 89 

F 

Pagan, Michael 106 
Fair, Jason 104 



Farmer, Josh 110 
Farmer, Melinda 209 
Farris, Lisa 93 
Farris, Sara 90 
Faulkner, Craig 102 
Fegenbush, Martha 94 
Feldhaus, Julie 196 
Feldhaus, Tim 106 
Fensterer, Meg 96 
Ferguson, Haywood 220 
Ferguson, Jamie K. 92 
Filosa, Kristen 93 
Finfrock, Sheryl 75 
Fitzpatrick, Matt 102 
Fleming, Kevin 106 
Flesher 196 
Floyd, Chris 103, 216 
Floyd, Shawna 90 
Flynn, Mandi 89 
Fogle, Tiffany 93 
Folck, Stephanie 196 
Folek, Stephanie 96 
Foley, Peggy 196 
Ford, Julie 75 
Fosson, Stephanie 89 
Foster, Randall 196 
Foster, Randy 99 
Foster, Tracy 209 
Foushee, Carol 209 
Foutch, Tiffany 94 
Fowler, Lisa 196 



Fox, Marcus 110 

Francis, Pamela 210 

Franklin, Melissa Ann 
96 

Frankowski, Donna 196 

Frantz, Dawn 94 

Frazier, Daphne 210 

Frazier, Ladonna 196 

Fread, Kelly 89 

Freeman, Bill 102 

Frew, Dawnyl 210 

Friend, Tonya 196 

Fritz, David 102 

Fritz, Molly 92 

G 

Gabehart, Angela 216 
Gadberry, Jessica 93 
Gain, Tracey 215 
Gaines, Holly 210 
Gaines, La Raina 94 
Gallagher, Jodie 94 
Gallahue, Brent 103 
Gallahue, Brian 103 
Gannon, Marsha 92 
Garland, Rebecca 210 
Garrison, Sara 220 
Gartin, Melissa 196 
Gates, Kelly 89, 99, 197 
Gayer, Brian 102 
Gerrits, Jeff 102 
Giancola, Nick 104 



Gibson, Debbie 210 
Gilardi, Bobb 102 
Gilbreath, Julie 197 
Gilday, Amy 94 
Gilkison, Alisha 94 
Gill, Julie 216 
Ginn, Leslie 92 
Ginn, Lori 92 
Girader, Jenae 94 
Glass, Chrissy 93 
Godbey, Spanky 110 
Goins, Greg 103 
Gordon, Adam 75 
Grace, Michail 197 
Gramig, Kristi 197 
Gray, Constance 197 
Gray, Melanie 90 
Gray, Tricia 94 
Green, Kelly 92 
Greene, Kevin 106 
Grey, Jason 106 
Griffin, Dallas 110 
Gross, Chase 216 
Groves, Ron 221 
Guice, Kim 92 

H 

Halcomb, Angela 197 
Halcomb, Shanna 93 
Halenkamp, Tamitha 94 
Haley Rhonda 197 



ill, Annett 197 

all, Debra 197 

all, Eddie 106 

Hall, Jamie 197 

Hall, NeNiece 93 

Hall, Paula 197 

Hall, Stephanie 93 

Hall, Thomas 102 

Hamblin, Mark 102 

Hanna, Heather 210 

Hardin, Lori 89 

Hardwick, Jill 197 

Harrington, Amy 94 

Harris, Jeff 99 

Harrison, James D. 75 

Hatfield, Corey 99 

Hatfield, Gabe 103 

Hatfield, Ryan 102 

Hatton, Gregory L. 99 

Havens, Ashley 93, 216 

Haydon, Amy 90 

Haynes, Gene 104 

Haynes, Julie 221 

Hayslett, Erica 221 

Hayter, Amy 216 

Heath, Brian 102 

Heather, Stacie 92 

Heffner, Michail 198 

Heilman, Jefferson R. 
102 

Helton, Kelly 110 



Henderson, Michael 99 
Hendey, Russell 104 
Hendricks, Erin 90 
Henry, Torri 89 
Hensley Linda 210 
Hester, Kristi 92 
Heuser, Angie 94 
Heyerly Mark Brian 100 
Hicks, Mendy 94 
Higginbotham, Jill 210 
Highley Adam 198 
Hill, Brian 102 
Hill, Dale 104 
Hill, Kelli 94 
Hill, Sonya 198 
Hilpp, Don 210 
Hoffman, Joseph 102 
Holbrook, Chasity 75 
Holderman, Stacy 93 
Holland, Nancy 198 
Holland, Veronica 94 
Holsclaw, Nick 103 
Holstein, Joyce 198 
Holzman, Pam 96 
Honchell, Ken 102 
Hones, Jason 199 
Honeycutt, Mark 216 
Hooker, Dorothy 198 
Horn, Tammy 198 
Hoskinds, Sandy 198 
House, Beverly 89 



Howard, Stacy 198 

Hubbard, Susan 90 

Hubbs, Christy 93 

Huddleston, Mark 102, 
198 

Huddleston, Stacey 90 

Hudson, Heather 96 

Huettig, Andrea 92 

Huff, Julia 221 

Huff, Sonja 198 

Hughes, Missy 93 

Hummel, Lori 89 

Hunter, Tracy 198 

Husband, Natalie 90 

Hutchins, Erin 92 

Hutchinson, Amy 93 



I 



Ibarra, Beatrice 216 
Ijaz, Asim 199 
Insko, Alana 199 
Issac, Tony 199 
Iversen, Betsy 89 



J 



Jackson, Ty 104 
Jacobs, Jennifer 92 
Jaggers, Brian 217 
Jeffers, Michael 210 
Jenkins, Kelli 199 
Jett, Teresa 199 
Johnson, Aaron 103 
Johnson, Andrea 94 



Johnson, Chris 99 
Johnson, Christy 199 
Johnson, Eric 217 
Johnson, John 210 
Johnson, Kelly 199 
Johnson, Kerri 90 
Johnson, Mary Beth 96 
Johnson, Matt 104 
Johnson, Robin 94 
Johnson, Terri 92, 199 
Jones, Alvin 221 
Jones, Greg 106 
Jones, Julie 211 
Jones, Kimberly 89, 217 
Jones, Travis 102 
Jordan, Juliana 96 
Jordan, Lori 89 
Jordan, Toby 104 
Jorday Jan 93 
Joseph, Mikeal 199 
Jude, Regina 199 
Jump, Tina 199 
Justice, Brent 110 
Justice, Matt 99 
Justice, Sheila 94 

K 

Kanis, Karen 93 
Kassulke, Jamie 92 
Keefe 200 
Keen, Chris 104 



Kelder, Jennifer 90 
Kell, Emily 92 
Kell, Lea 92 
Kellogg 200 
Kemper, Jon 104 
Kendrick, April 92 
Key, Mike 110 
Kidd 200 
Kidd, Jonny 102 
Kidd, Kenya 94 
Kidwell 200 
Kimble, Jeff 99 
Kincer, Randall 106 
King 200 
King, Jaime 96 
Kipp 200 
Kiser, Brian 104 
Kiser, Nathan 103 
Kitt, Heather 92 
Klingenburg, Kelley 90 
Klotz 200 

Kneisler, Jamie 102 
Knuckles, John 110 
Koger 200 
Korns, David 75 
Krebs, Kathy 217 
Kreer, Tuan 103 
Kuethe, Dan 106 

L 

Labhart, Charles 75 



Lafferty 200 
Langley, Christy 96 
Lara, Ron 110 
LaRue, Chuck 102 
Lawless, Danny 217 
Lawson, Micheal 75 
Lear, Jennie 217 
Ledford, Stewart 211 
Lee 200 
Lee, Liz 94 
Lee, Rob 104 
Lee, Ta'ron 217 
Lehman, David 110 
Lester, William 103 
Lewis, Bonita 92 
Lewis, Leah Ann 92 
Lewis, Sarene 221 
Liles, Sandra 211 
Lin 201 

Linde, Stephanie 90 
Liter, Jeremy 106 
Long 201 
Looney 201 
Lore, Christy 75 
Love, Christy 217 
Lovins, Jamie 221 
Lovins, Patricia 217 
Loy, Kevin 75, 102 
Lucas, Lori 94 
Lykins, Shannon 89 
Lynn, Michael 103 



Lyvers, Michelle 217 

M 

Maddox 201 

Malik 201 

Malone 201 

Malone, Mark 102 

Mangin, Jeannette 21 1 

Mansfield, Jamie 221 

Marcum, Tim 99 

Marguardt 201 

Marian, Rick 102 

Marrs, Jay 211 

Marshall 201 

Martin 201 

Martin, Jami 89 

Martin, Jarrod 106 

Martin, Terry 102 

Mason, Melody 75, 217 

Masters, Ashley 93 

Masters, Jenise 217 

Mastrean, Tia 93 

Mattingly 201 

Mattingly, Melissa 211 

Mattingly Steve 104 

May, Glenn 110 

Mays, Andrea 221 

McCarty 201 

McCarty, Sean 75 

McClanahan, Rhonda 
218 

McComes, Laura 96 



McCowan, Mia 94 
McDonald, Brandon 110 
McDonald, Katie 221 
McDonald, Leah 211 
McFerron, Shyla 218 
McGee 202 

McGinnis, Mary Kay 93 
McGowan, Gretta 211 
McHinnis, Meridith 96 
McKenney, Jason 102 
McMillen, Darrin C. 106 
McNary, Angelique 221 
McNutt, Katie 94 
McPhaul, Chris 104 
McQuerry Peggy 221 
Meehan, Erin 110 
Mercer, Heather 92, 211 
Merimee, Kristen 89 
Metre, Liz 90 
Miles, Christi 89 
Miller, Amanda 222 
Miller, Carrie 96 
Milles, Jolene 218 
Milne, Scott 106 
Mingea, Shirah 92 
Minzenberger, Max 103 
Moffitt, Chris 100 
Molnar, Timothy 211 
Monday, Susan 222 
Montgomery 202 
Montgomery, Jason 99 



Moody 202 
Moody, Billy 99 
Moore, Wanda 211 
Morgan, Tammy 218 
Moriwaki 202 
Morris, David 100 
Morrison, Kevin 110 
Morton, Robby 75 
Morton, Todd 218 
Moses 202 
Mouser, Ashley 96 
Mouser, Robyn 92 
Mozzey Lance 106 
Mullins 202 
Mullins, Aric 102 
Mullins, Melanie 218 
Murphy, Cheri 90 
Mutzner, Amy 211 
Myers 202 
Myers, Shelly 89 

N 

Naish, Carrie 96 
Nally Jason 110 
Napier 202 

Nash, Robert 104, 218 
Neace, Jennifer 92 
Needham, Christine 212 
Neely Mike 110 
Nelson, Susie 92 
Neville, Brian 104 



Newsome 202 
Newsome, Bridget 90 
Newton 202 
Newton, Lea 222 
Nicholas, Mandy 94 
Nicolini 202 
Nigro, Melissa 92 
Njai 203 
Noble 203 
Nobles, Matt 104 
Noe, Janna 93 
Noonberg, Amie 212 
Norfleet, Nicole 92 
Northcutt, Kevin 103 
Norton, Karla 93 
Norton, Naomi 92 

O 

Ogle, Jeremy 102 
Olguin 203 
Oliver, Steve 103 
Osborne, Melissa 212 
Owens, Ryan 218 
Owsley, Teresa 90 

P 

Pack, Angel 93 
Paola 203 

Parkerson, Heather 96 
Parks, Shawna 89 
Parris, Shawnee 96 
Parrott, Janna Jo 75 



Parrott, Sharon 222 
Parsley, Renee 96 
Partin 203 
Pate, Laura 96 
Patrick, Darin 104 
Patterson 203 
Payne, Meredith 93 
Pearler, Lawana 75 
Pearson, Denise 212 
Penick, Yuvondra 212 
Penn, Franine 94 
Pennington 203 
Perkins 203 
Perry Josh 99 
Pettit, Candee 222 
Phillips, Sally 92 
Ping, Lori 96 
Pinkerton 203 
Pinkston, Chanda 222 
Pitcock, Dennis 110 
Polenzani, Maria 222 
Police, Louis 104 
Polly 204 
Polston 204 
Popp 204 
Poter, Mandy 94 
Powers, Brady 222 
Prather, Lori 204 
Pratt, Crystal 204 
Preston, James 218 
Price, Sharon 212 



Prince, James 222 
Pruett, Ryan 102 
Puckett, Lora 204 
Puckett, Robert 212 
Purmort, Leah 218 



Q 



Quinn, Michael 99 

R 

Race, Kelly 218 
Raether, Mike 100 
Rainey, Nikki 96 
Ramsey April 92, 204 
Ramsey, Todd 103 
Rankin, Beth 219 
Rankin, Christina 204 
Raposo, Annabelle 90 
Rastelli, Alfonso 222 
Raven, Margie 94 
Raymer, Bryan 102 
Read, Laura 93 
Reams, Pam 94 
Reardon, Jim 104 
Reavler, Lawana 218 
Redman, Natalie 96 
Redman, Stephen 106 
Redmon, Paul 204 
Rehkamp, Greg 204 
Reusch, Mary 96 
Rhodes, Bethanne 204 
Ribelhauser, Mark 100 



Rice, David 204 

Richardson, Sommer 212 

Riddell, Becky 94 

Ridella, Tyler 100 

Rider, Dwight T. 100 

Ridner, Mark 205 

Riley Todd 104 

Rinker, Melissa 96 

Rio, Cayetand Guerra 
Del 99 

Risk, Joey 102 

Ritchie, Brandie 92 

Robertson, Christie 89 

Roberts, Sara 89 

Rodgers, Rhonee 89 

Rogers, Charles 102 

Rogers, Ginger 92 

Rogers, Lynda 219 

Roggakamp, Rob 103 

Rosberg, Urstan 205 

Rose, Michelle 219 

Roundtree, Kyle 205 

Roy Mark 222 

Royalty Christina 205 

Rucks, Ben 104 

Rucks, Rebecca 92 

Russell, Dan 99 

Russell, Heather 89 

Rye, Holly 92 



S 

Sailor, Christa 75 
Salyers, Ben 106 
Sammons, Joey 100 
Samuels, Ronald 205 
Samuelson, Todd 205 
Sanders, Carrie 92 
Sanders, Shelley 89 
Sandusky, Alice 219 
Scaravilli, Amy 94 
Schepman, Fran 96 
Schmidtz, Jodi 94 
Schreier, Heather 205 
Schupp, Jennifer 205 
Scott, Heather 205 
Scott, Sarah 96, 205 
Seals, Missi 92 
Seaman, Kim 89 
Sears, Carla 89 
Seay, Jennifer 212 
Seiter, Julie 96 
Self, David 103 
Self, Hollywood 110 
Selph, Krista E. 94 
Sesimone, Melissa 94 
Sharp, Rick 99 
Shepherd, Leighann 93 
Sheridan, Niki 93 
Sherman, Cathy 92 
Sherman, Suzy 89 
Shire, Megan 94 



Shively Danielle 89 

Shoop, Tracy 92 

Shults, Joey 106 

Sigler, Christopher 99 

Simpson, Carrie 94 

Sinnott— II, Steven A. 99 

Sizemore, Tammy 205 

Sloan, Amanda 94 

Small, Tracy 219 

Smith, Cloia 205 

Smith, Dave 99 

Smith, Dee 212 

Smith, Gerald 222 

Smith, Laura 96 

Smith, Leica Hawjubsm 
Dee Anita 96 

Smith, Lisa 223 

Smith, Tonya 96 

Snawder, Ryan 110 

Snyder, Patrick 99 

Soeder, Vernon 103 

Soph, Steve 110 

Souther, Michele 93 

Sowards, Joshua 102 

Spencer, Steve 110 

Squires, Melinda 212 

Stalnaker, Micheal 75 

Stamper, Carl 92 

Stanley, Jamie 99 

Stapleton, Cathy 206 

Stauffer, Steve 75 



Steelmon, Janet 206 
Stephens, James 206 
Stevenson, Amy 92 
Stevie, Beth 96 
Stewart, David 104 
Stewart, Nykhole 93 
Stivers, Amy 219 
Stivers, Cathy 219 
Stockdale, Ren 206 
Stuntz, Krista 206 
Stutler, Melissa 92 
Sullivan, Ashley 103 
Sullivan, Bill 102 
Sullivan, Racell 223 
Sumpter, Rick 223 
Sundberg, Lee Ellen 90 
Sutley Barney H. 104 
Sweet, Katie 96 
Swisher, Todd 104 

T 

Tackett, Steve 102 
Taishoff, Tracy 93 
Tanner, Amy 223 
Tanner, Rebecca 212 
Tarvin, Tonya 89 
Tea, Bradley 219 
Tempel, Sara 223 
Terry Tyeis 93 
Terry Wade 99 
Tester, Jason 104 



Thacker, Lisa 213 
Theders, Jonathan 106 
Thomas, Chris 100 
Thomas, Matt 104 
Thomas, Steve 75, 213 
Thomas, Tina 93 
Thomerson, Chris 75 
Thompson, Angie 92 
Thompson, Jeremy 103 
Tinsley, Melton 219 
Tipton, Tamatha 206 
Tonachio, Jennifer 96 
Tony, Garrett 196 
Trass, Eric 106 
Trimble, Melanie 90 
Troendly, Susan 206 
Tucker, Jeff 104 
Tuggle, Christy 93 
Turner, Heather 90 
Turner, Jennifer 96 
Turner, John 99 
Turner, Tiffany 213 
Turner, William A. 106 
Turpen, Chris 110 

U 

Underwood, Tonya 75 

V 

Vandegrift, Julie 96 
Vanoy, Joy 213 
Vargason, Alison 94 



Vaughen, Stacie 90 
Vebel, Gabe 106 
Vires, Melissa 213 
Vorbeck, Connie 206 

W 

Wade, Ami 89 

Wade, Jenni 89 

Wagers, Misty 92 

Wallace, Michael 99 

Walls, Shelley 96 

Walters, Dyle 104 

Walters, Tracy 93 

Ward, Donna 206 

Ward, James 223 

Ward, Joey 102 

Ward, Lucinda 213 

Ward, Rosemary 219 

Warfel, Ingrid 206 

Washburn, Richard 206 

Watkins, Theresa 75 

Watts, Tina 206 

Watts, William 207 

Webb, Robert 207 

Weber, Ellie 94 

Weber, Jamie 93 

Weddle, Chad 102 

Week, Jackie 207 

Weeks, Brandy 219 

Weer, Jeff 213 

Weisenburger, Gretchen 
96 



Welch, Mary 207 

Welch, Tiffany 207 

Wells, Joe 102 

West, Melissa 213 

Westrick, Stacie 213 

Whalen, Kenny 106 

Whaley, Kevin 106 

Wheeler, Jimmy 99 

Wheeler, Twila 94 

Whitaker, William 213 

White, Scotty 110 

Whitefield, Chris 106 

Whitehead, Tonya 213 

Whittaker, Karen 93 

Wietholter, Karen 93 

Wihebrink, Jason 102 

Wilkins, Omar 75 

Williams, Jenny 96 

Williams, Phyllis 207 

Williamson, Chad 207 

Willis, Paul 99 

Willoughby, Christie 94 

Willoughby, John 106 

Willoughby, Tonya 214 

Wilson, Jennifer 94 

Wilson, Kristina 75 

Windland, Kelly 89 

Winkler, Danya 92 

Winn, Danny 207 

Winstead, Yost William 
214 



Wireman, Eric 102 
Wisher, Mark 207 
Witt, Karen 207 
Wolfe, Ashley 92 
Wood, Chris 99 
Workman, Jeanette 207 
Wrenn, Eric 106 
Wright, Derrick 207 
Wright, Erin 93 
Wright, Kim 92 
Wright, Melinda 208 
Wuertermous, Kristi 93 

Y 

Yates, Todd 106 
Yeager, Paul 102 
Yeary, Winston 208 
Yocum, Daisy 223 
Yost, William E. 75 
Yound, Jennifer 90 
Young, Brooke 94 
Young, Michael 208 
Young, Sharon 214 
Young, Terry 223 

Z 

Ziesmer, Amanda 219 
Zombek, Melanie 96 
Zurkuhelen, Kelley 94 






pL-, — - 





I -'-_ 





■4 



I 



s^^ 



ftiJ- -.y 



Closing 249 



Buildings such as this one is what makes campus 
the beautiful place it is 

After a hard semester, a nap in the sun is what we 
all need 





250 Closing 



Statues such as this one in front of the Stratton 
building can be found alt over the campus Some 
bring good luck and others )ust remind you where 
you are 




^^:/'^-^^- m^r::. 



Closing 251 



i 




Some things are easier to move than others Carpet 
is probably the hardest. 






^^^ ^^^r ff-^ 





Closing 253 





B^^J 









i 


1 


— im^ 



254 Closing 




Closing 255 





256 Closing 



KTKi^^ 



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